The Panama American

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Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02842

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
1 -i.

'J a-. m r
. -ft
roots
YO.'
r THE CmTOF'THEV
'VICEROYS....
.CANADIAN WHISKY
,wi3r; ; (Me viii Ata AH 7-
'"w, r Ief tA peopfe Jbum? th truth end Aa eoiuHry i c" -broWn Lincoln.
S4tb IEAB ...
J s PANAMA, E. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1959
rm cKNTt -f
In Vd(C Of Frustrated Sergeants' Revolt .

I : -ft?' i- :- T "'

tea-

Temt Denies Knowing of Plot;
CPA Btosses Back Ernestito
Despite Tntra-party quarrU, Presidftnt Ernesto de la Ouardia Jr. last night received
the "unrestricted eupport"-of the xlirectors of th National Patriotic Coalition (CPN).
i The party-directorate tallied to the 8UPPort tn Prlde)irt and his administration
last night Whe wakff'the frvrtratedLysergeants4 revolt" which aimed to gain control
of the Natibnal Guard and' eubsequentfy ihe government V
Thre eiviliine and 30 njembers of the National Guard, including one second lieu lieu-tenant,
tenant, lieu-tenant, are "under arrest and wo more civilians art being sought in connection with
the conspiracy. v
Although all the civilians involved In the revolt plot are said to be members of the
Natlonaf Ubefatior Moyement forme by First Vice president Temistocles Diai line
his' split with' President "de 'laCuardia; Diaz yesterday stoutly denied knowing anything
of the frustrated coup, -

Convicts Argue.
They Had Right
To Seek Escape
Two of the Gonzalez trio who
bolted to freedom a month ago
whUe" worlting on a Gamboa
Penitentiary road gang appear appeared
ed appeared yesterday in U.S. District
Court, 4 Ancon," on a formal
tharge pf.1 escaping onfine onfine-ment.
ment. onfine-ment. .
Neither pleaded guilty to tbe
charge Both Quintln Gonzalez,
23, and CEmesto -Gonzalez, 24,
tii tYiw' cnurlr' theybenevea
they haa'a-uertect 'tight J es-L
cape ifihey could 'manags-it. 1
' In etf cti- $nuh consui.ui.ep
'not-Euilty1' plea, requiring the
governmexi prove, thatiine
convict escaped from the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of taeir legal, jpeniten jpeniten-tlary
tlary jpeniten-tlary guards w, :
While before the court yes yesterday
terday yesterday Quintin Gonzalez alleg alleged
ed alleged extreme maltreatiaent ,, by
Gamboa penitentiary guards
since, his -.return there after
capture.
He claims he had teen kept
in solitary confinement for
unsnecif icied periods of time,
and that while in such con confinement
finement confinement he had been denied
hntVi tnaA anH r.lothiHC.
Both' defendants appeared in
court manacled. t
All three of the escaped prlS'
oners were captured wfthin two
weeks of the .time they bolted
into the; bush country near: the
forest preserve, ..off '$ladden
KoacL
The third man of the trio
wiE be tried af U.S. -District
which be was originally sen
tenced to nrison.
Quintin : Gonzales is serving
a total of 13 years on sven
separate counts of burglary. Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Gonzalez Is serving 4
years on two counts, of burglary
and for probation violation He
is also aerving time for a pre
vious escape, mm are Fanama
nian. .
': The case has been continued
;xo jrnwjf?.,, s,?;;
Gold
njiiii
To Ailing Duller
. ., .:7..;1;.VV
WASHINGTON. March i (VPU
Secretary1 of State John Foster
vuuo uijtsh;iiub vuuay suspend"
ed massive radiation treatment of
his abdominal cancer-to observe
: Ms reaouon to an iniection of ra
dioactive gold.
They planned to resume the six
day-a-week treatment .with mil
lion-volt X-ray machine in a few
-'days.'' 7
j The Injection of k radioactive
goia in a cotiee-cpiorea liquid in
to Dulles' abdominal .'cavity yes'
terday morning was v a one-shot
j treatment, t It was decided upon
by MaJ. Gen Leonard D. Heaton
commandant of the army's Wat
( ter Redd medical center, and
: panel, of consulting' ohvsicians.
They had decided tentatively
. on the Injection when 'the radia-
i tion treatments were started at
; the hospital Feb. 20. although' it
wasn't announced at the time.
j After Dulles showed "satisfacto
ry response to X-ray therapy
the physicians went ahead wii
h
the radioactive gold injection "to
j reinrorc : radiation -mat
v, nssn"sA .',,,'"',w''tvv,,f;

f f A medical spokesman said ra

' dioactive ; gold has been used

.6 "quite commonly" as one shot
" treatment of intestinal cancer for

'T several -ftms-r: ;?
yu-4 He said a very-small 'amount

Wi- of the gold is dissolved in fluid
'"'and injected into the peritoneal
(abdominal) cavityt -yv,'.v.-J

Diaz said he considered the
attempt to link the National
Liberation Movement with plot
as ridiculous and, storybook.
Diar dded that: the fact:
that a group of guardsmen,
are allegedly involved in the
frustrated prot should sur surprise
prise surprise no one, necause they
are "real suffering sons of
the Boili the. victims of the
constant alerts and the state
f anxiety in which the coun country
try country Is livmg,V,"'ij;;-: ..r.
This morning attorney Carlos
Adames sought, the fixing of
bail for Ramon H. Jurado and
Dr. Sergio Gonzalez Ruiz, whose
arrests have been ordered in
connection with the plot, which
was nipped in the bud early
Sunday by National Guard com commander
mander commander Col,' Bolivar" Vallarino,
who Said the revolt had been
hatching for about six months.
Bail .for David Abad, one of
the three- alleged civilian plot
ters under arrest, was also be.
ing'-jsougjjt- this-morning by at
torriey Vicente Meneses.'
tdiCivicicil
engross Insklls
Slalo 01 Officers
A new slate of officers was in
stalled by the Congress of Latin
American Civic Councils at Santa
Cruz last Firday.
- laiung omce were Ellis h. Faw Faw-cett,
cett, Faw-cett, president;-. Jefferson Joseph,
Vice-president; Cyril D, Atherley
secretary-treasurer and Eric S.
Oakley, assistant secretary-treasurer
,
Calud L. Walker served as the
installing officer. An invocation
and : benediction were- offered by
Rev. John A.' Spalding.
..uiiei speaker ol the evening was
Bev..phrlam Si Alphonse, deputy
cnairman ot we juetnodist tircuit
of Panama. s
Under the general head of
"Buildme of Personality." hn 1is-
cussed physical, intellectual and
spiritual development, and finally
aivme attainment.
Alphonse. admonished civic lead leaders
ers leaders to build theii" nersonalitiea aln
f lines that will inspire the youth
of the community.
on the ugnter side, there were
songs Dy the Gay Crooners with
Robert Husband, and an elocution
ary' number by Miss EleanoT McJ
Kensue. ; .. .,:;;;,.,7 .;,
Hilton. D. Perkins presided over
the. meeting which was followed
by a, social evening. 7
Minister Eleto
Urges Firm Steps
Oh Tax Evaders
Finance Minister Fernando Eleta
today urged firm action acainst
would-be income tax evaders in a
commumque issued to the press.
Eleta said he has instructed the
revenue department to clamp down
on ail persons who fail to file the
income tax de'claartions by March
15. The law provides for a sur
charge if declarations are not in
by that time.
He warned that law will be ap
plied in every case where an at
tempt is made w evaoe me tax oy
not filing a statement.
.ftaniiiuiw iturij no cube
was 'cited wherein a' hieh school
physics or "Chemistry teacher has
quit hia Job to..' tun errands for
Congress But there -did seem to
oe a connection somewhere, i
C The witnesses said most states
have lifted the startme salaries
for such teachers to maybe $3,600
or even $3,800 a year. .: Thoueh
they didn't saso,' a congression congressional
al congressional i8e is paid at "the rate of
$4,047. .',-. v3''7"7''77l
As everybodyTkhows here it
shortage of Scientists. The only
way to get more is to teach them
umortunateiy mere aiso. ... a
shortage of science teachers and
the -i i testimony is that maybe
half of -those nov on. the job don't
know their business. :
. ... ... . i' . ... .
'7 '.'.'. '' '.'

Pa v Rates Mav Encouraae Teach

".-..,. .. t '.. -7

Abad and the other two civil-

ions. Carlos Calzadllla and f or-
mer Mayor Miguel a. uraonez;
were Questioned yesterday by
Municipal Attorney Emillano
Perez, who said this morning
that he was too busy to give
any information to newsmen.
Seven of the 30 guardsmen
involved were also questioned
yesterday by Perez. ; ;
J
City Council
Breaks
44 Botellas
4-: w
51 -f
The new Panama City Council
last nieht eliminated, 44 "unneces'
sary" jobs from, the city payrou,
on the grounds that the persons
employed have no duties to per per-form.
form. per-form. .
Thirty of the lobs were with the
Municipal Treasury : and 14 with
the Council itself. 7 : v
The elimination of, the Jobs
one of the hishHi!hts..of.aJtne:
at which the sale oLthe automobile
assigned w the Council, chairman
was voted aown. However, tne ve ve-hide
hide ve-hide was ordered ftored in a ga-
.raeov-r-. yr v fy -vv;. V
the new cotincilmen also reject rejected
ed rejected public works plan presented
by "Mayor Heliodoro Patifio's pre-decessor-and
ordered it revised to
meet present needs. v
Pioneer Satellite ;
Due To Rendezvous
Vilh Moon Today
WASHINGTON March 4 .(UPI)
This IJ.S. made Pioneer IV a-
tellita, running slightly b e h 1 n d
schedule, sped today toward a late
afternoon, rendezvous with the
moon wi 7 7
The National Space and; Aero
nautics' Administration (NASA)
said that the space capsule, on its
way to becoming an artificial pla planet,
net, planet, should pass within 38,000 miles
of the moon at 5:24 p.m.
Ouiciais salt mat oniy a colli
sion with a meteorite couia stop
the 134-pound satellite from join
ing Kirssia S 3,i4-pounQ iaidih in
orbit around the un. 77-
But Pioneer IV's timetable, was
let back. When he satellite was
launched from Cape Canaveral,
Fla., early yesterday, scientists
had hoped it would reach the vici
nity ot the moon at iu ajn., to today..'.";
day..'."; today..'."; t-: ...
The time was pushed back to
2 p.m., when it was discovered the
satellite was slightly off course
and another recalcuation late yes.
terday established the 5:24 p.m.
rendezvous. .... . 7
7 The deviation in course also
swung Pioneer IV farther away
from the moon than the 15,000 mile
originally predicted and cancelled
out two experiments to be trigger
ed near the moon. 7,
, Nevertheless, the project was
considered an unqualified success
and President Eisenhower hailed
it as "a splendid achievement"
marking another major, step in
scientific space exploration.
It already ha gone farther than
any man-made object except the
Lunik.. "Vv ...
The v House Space Committee
was exploring mis problem witn
Dr. Herbert A. Smith, president
of the National Science Teachers
Association, and. Robert H Carle-
ton, the associanoo's 7execuuve
iBritrv.;-::'7v,71,',"72''7j '' :
Besides the7 low; starting ,! pay,
they listed a number of current
headaches in the teachina came.
Included in Dr. Smith's qualified
view, Wat a possmie need xor oc
caaional use of the oaddle on stu
dents who don't; get paddled; at
home. ; "' ... '-,;77'77':7':
, But the talk kept returning to
money. ' '7fv?7;'': 7-7
Carleton said good Science
tnichera oueh'. to set. eventually.
$10,000 or $12,000 ; a '. year, he
didn't say specifically what'a the
V: .''.; ':

a- 7 $
. .... S

DEVILS WERE THE GAYEST fellows among the sklllecl native
.dancers at the Olympic Stadium. Their grotesque masks were
made by an artist in. the Interior, One depicted a bird, anoth another,
er, another, a. reptile: One devil .somersaulted over his partner-mask
oVer his head and bells' on his tail. The crowd roared.

xDirtyr Diablicos Draw

was n. Ll':ll : ,?AL: I .., C I

7A';Dacke(f stadium, o two sucm
cessive nights,, cnucKies, laugnter
and rounas of thuhderous -Ap
...... 1' t .1 I
plause greeted the native musi musicians
cians musicians 7 and 1 folklore dancers
brought to the-capital city, by the
Ministry of &aucation.
The occasion was the fourth
annual .summer- festival arranged
by the Department of Fine' Arts,
which saw a,' goodly number of
Americans were.ia th, audience.
On Sunday, the' first day of the
program in which 250' performers
took part, all numbered reserved
seats were sold soon after mid midday.
day. midday. By the 7:30 starting hour,
hundreds of wouid-be patrons were
jamming the stadium gates wav waving
ing waving $1 buls and750:cent pieces in
an etiort to puy mckbw.
priced tickets also sold well ,;
Behind a sliehtly raised' plat
form in front of the main grand
stand at Olympic stadium a tor tor-est
est tor-est created by an artist with a
modern brush 'and a true sense
of fantasy, served as an effective effectively
ly effectively informal backdrop.
The
Judge's Bench
a nrlstobal, Magistrate's Court
Mi Mnrmtn P. Fitch. 23, sta.
tioned with the UJ3. Army at
Ft. Gulick was fined $20 for
reckless driving on Jadwin Road
in the Gatun area.
Rnrinue TafaUa. 44, Panama
nian, pleaded guilty in Balboa
Magistrate's uoun 01 oeing
drunk and unable to care for
himself on Shaler Road, Balboa.
He was sentenced to serve 15
days in Jail. '-: v.
Two men were fined $15 each
for following too closely on Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone highways. Jose L. Me Medina,
dina, Medina, 34, US. Army; was driv driving
ing driving on the Gaillard Highway.
Hernando Miranda, 20, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was doing his following
on Thatcher Highway.
er Jo
most they how can hope for. But
he said the average pay of all
high school teachers hit $5,000 for
the first time last year;
. "You gentlemen know how
much you have to pay to hire sec
retaries,'.'. said Carleton, putting
his finger, however innocently, on
a very sore t spot. .,;;;,; 77 ;
"'Not only did the space commit
tee members know. So did just
about evervbodv else in' the coun
try who Can tead. It's been in til
the papers for days how hard t
is for congressmen to get ade
quate help.;;, v-1-'- ;7 .,
Rep. Leonard G. Wolf (D-Iowa)
one
of the space men, had found.
scessary, for instance, to pay
it nepMSarv.
$13,344 a year to get a qualified!
V' v. y...--.: ;- ';-;; 7 -'7 f,v:

I V I Anf.,wt .am turn aurt

After the openiM "Veneration

of the Cross" before a lighted al altar
tar altar in a "mejorana" arranged
by Dr. Manuel F. Zarate, the
sran... diablos. or "clean" devils
from Chitre took over in a comic
al dance given at the Festival of
Corpus Christi.
Zarate has been a leading spir
it for years in the move to pre
serve and develop Panama s folk-
lore-
After a "pindin" from Chiriqui,
came a pair of J "dirty oevus
front Parita. one costume strip
ed, one Zig-zagged, their masks
horrendous, their, topknots formed
from brilliant mackaw feathers.
These, with a quartet of Las
Tablas "dirty" ones who appear
ed later, drew the heaviest, ap
plause for their manacing steps
and mock-evil threats all to the
beat of drums and the jingle of
bells" on their costumes.
There were drum solos, mejo-
ranas, tamboritos, puntos ano
other graceful and authentic num numbers
bers numbers from all over the republic
28 numbers in all.
Toward the end, a Darien
stood gave a ouuarengue ano
the bullfight motif also appeared
m a tuna from fedasi.
The program closed with sever several
al several short number by the "Black
Congos" from Portobelo and Pi Pi-fia.
fia. Pi-fia. HMS Narvik Due
From Britain's -Nuclear
Test Area
The HMS Narvik, British tank
landing ship, was scheduled to tie
urn earlv this afternoon at Pier 2
North. Rodman Naval Station, for
a two day visit to the Isthmus. The
3200 ton ship is en route from
Christmas Island, Britain's nuclear
testing area in the Pacific.
The Narvik will transit the Canal
Friday to continue on her voyage
to the United Kingdom, via lung
ston, Jamaica.
She is commanded by Cdr. E. G
Stearns and has a complement of
200 officers and enlisted men.
Become Page
helner in the person of
Mrs.
Leonard G. Wolf, his wife.
Rep. George f. Miller CD CD-Calif.),
Calif.), CD-Calif.), another member of the
space group, had got out a little
lighter than Wolf. His wife, Mrs.
Esther P. Miller,' agreed to work
for $10,042. 7
Plenty of House members have
to pay their chief assistants $13v
344, the maximum allowed in the
House, and a b'U is in the works
now to raise the top pay to $14, $14,-1627
1627 $14,-1627 A senatot Can pay as much
as $16,300. .v ' '7
No doubt Carleton has been too
busy tryina to-scare un liew sci-
ence teacnerv w reaa mum mdoui
. r 1 j u t i.
such things as this in the papers,
Otherwise, I'm sure he wouldn't
have brought up the subject.
't f'1. J:
- ej ''; 7 7r,V7'7:'77 7 ;

Canadian Tar
Now In G or gas

After Sea Race
A 28-year-old crewman of the
Canadian anti-submarine destroy
er HMCS Crescent is resting com
fortably today at Gorgas Hospital
after his vessel sped him here at
top speed following a ship board
accident jU the high seas.
The Crescent arrived at Balboa
yesterday, nearly 48 hours ahead
of schedule and the injured man,
Robert A. Tofflemire, of Aylmer,
Ontario, Canada, was immediate immediately
ly immediately transferred, to Gorgas for e e-mergency
mergency e-mergency tratment and observa
tion.
. Tofflemire Is suffering from
multipU fractures ef four lewer
ribs. While still at sea It was
suspected he had suffered a rup ruptured
tured ruptured liver, but the Crescent's
medical officer said today no -vidence
ef a rupture has yet been
found.
The accident occurred last Sun
day while Tofflemire was standing
quarterages watch, in heavy seas,
the destroyer was making 17 knots
ana her decks were constantly a a-wash.
wash. a-wash. Tofflemire lost his balance as a
wave swept, over the bow and
knocked him "'sprawling. His body
jacknifed on the corner of a closed
hatch, the upper and middle part
of his body taking most of the im impact.
pact. impact. He was given emargency treat treatment
ment treatment aboard ship, but due to th
uncertainty of his condition and
-the danger, of internal hemorrage
. the Crescent ateMed u itm oead
Jvte'j!-'kWek-:hl.ae-,frHr
flaysevr er 7 Manzamiie Mexico
Whn the .accident happened.
Yesterday imronine- the 15th Na
val District-Headquarters had. ra radioed
dioed radioed an offer of helicopter eva evacuation
cuation evacuation for the injured sailor. The
offer was declined because' of the
danger of an air-sea transfer in the
heavy seas,
Tofflemire is expected to re remain
main remain here for two to three weeks
under observation and treatment
at Gorgas. He will then be moved
to a Canadian "naval hospital by
air or by ship.
The Crescent, commanded by
Cdr. J. R. Coulter, carries a com complement
plement complement of 232 offices and men.
She is bound for Kingston, Jamai Jamaica.
ca. Jamaica. New Anti-American
Rioting Feared
In Bolivia Today
LA PAZ. Bolivia. March 4
(UPI) New anti-American dem
onstrations were feared today
when students turn out to attehd
the funeral of a youth killed in
Monday's riotous protest against
a Time Magazine article.
The situation has eased some
what, however, and officials here
hoped there will be no repetition
of the violence which vhas killed
two Bolivians and injured a num
ber of others in the oast wo days.
pNo Americans have been hurt.
The United States has demand demanded
ed demanded protection for U. S. lives and
property.
The first fatality, Isidoro Con-
dori Mendoza was killed when
students clashed with unidentified
gunmen here Monday night. He
will be buried today, and student
organizations have called on all
their members to attend the
services.
Dr. Juan Maldonado, a dentist
who police say was an innooent
bystander, was killed by a stray
bullet when police battled a small
group of rioters outside the U.S
Embassy yesterday. His funeral
in scheduled this afternoon.
Americans were moved out of
the Embassy yesterday, some
hours before the clash which kill
ed Mendoza, and taken with oth others
ers others of the 700 U.S. residents of La
Paz to places of relative safety
in the suburbs.
PRItST'S BODY FOUND
AMIENS. Franc (UPI)-PoHce
vMterdav found the body of a KO
man ratnmir oriesi. Dearing out
let wounds in the rough outline
of a cross, lying in a wooded
ticket where another man was
slain 15 years ago.
The earlier slaying never w.is
solved and police refused to spec speculate
ulate speculate on whether the 'wo crimes
were the work of the same k ller.
Th Rev. Robert Cochu, 40, who
was assigned to a parish in the
Amiens District only a month
ago, was shot once in the head
and four 'times in the body, the
holes forming a cross.
7v

But Ideas Differ
As Europe Near!

New Berlin Crisis

o
LEIPZIG, March 4 (UPI)
Khrushchev today renewed his

conference to conclude a peace treaty with Germany.
Meanwhile in Washington, President Eisenhower
warned against a war scare stemming from East-West

tensions, tie said US defenses are powerful and satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory for the present. ,77 "J':-
In London, British Prime Minister Harold Macmitlan,
recently returned from a 10-day trip to Russia which in included
cluded included conferences with Khrushchev, called for the West Western
ern Western alliance to study a partial pullback from Central
Europe as a means to guard against war breaking out. i
This obviously would involve the US, which has the
largest number of troops stationed in Western Europe.'.
Khrushchev here, and Macmillan in London, bothlatd
their talks had been "useful."

The first mention that Macmil Macmillan
lan Macmillan and Khrushchev had discussed
a pullback from the Iron Curtain
came in yesterday's communique
ending the lOday Russian trip of
the British prime minister,
A nuclear .- free una was first
nromnttd hv Poliih foraian ml
isterAdamate'lMiekiJHhi plan
h .befit: t9ttA ti 1bHVW4nf
the United States and Western
military leaders.
Such a nuclear-free zone would
probably at least involve both
East and West Germany, if not
Poland and Czechoslovakia.
Macmillan did not amplfy his
remarks to indicate whether his
statement "all countries concern concerned"
ed" concerned" meant there should be nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with the Communist sa
tellites.
The Pr.me Minister was loudly
cheered when he entered the House
of Commons (this afternoon) 10
make a report on his Russian jour
ney.
Both Conservative and Labor po-l
liticians agree that the visit was
worthwhile, a:d they showed it in
their cheers this afternoon.
Macmillan himself said ne
thought his visit had been use useful.
ful. useful. He said the purpose ef the
visit was hot to negotiate, but to
teak better understanding ef So Soviet
viet Soviet viaws en the "grave Issues"
of Berlin, disarmament, nuclear
test and Germany.
"This purpose was achieved,"
he said.
But, he' went on, "we must not
of course disguise from ourselves
that, as the communique indicates,
our talk with the Soviet leaders
revealed wide differences between
us."
The British leader is now assum
ing the role c mediator between
East and Yest in an effort to get
diplomat: c negotiations underway
immediately to avoia a muuaiy
showedown over Berlin.
He is understood to be reaoy 0
tell President Eisenhower, wesi
German Chancellor Kanrao Ade Adenauer
nauer Adenauer and French President
Charles de Gaulle that Khrushchev
is determined to have his own way
on Berlin and that negotiations are
a must if a showdown is to be
avoided.
Khrushchev renewed his demand
here today for an East-West con conference
ference conference to conclude a peace treaty
with Germany. 1
The Soviet leader insisted that
German reunification can be
brought about only through agree agreement
ment agreement between the two German
stdtcs.
"That is the only way to peace
ful reunification.", he told a mass
rally of Communists in this East
German city.
"Disputes will not be settlad
by .force," he declared. "Only lu lunatics
natics lunatics can teak solutions in e
war."
Rut in his soeech at Wilhelm
Tuschne Suuare in Leipzig, the
Soviet Premiei promptly reiterat reiterated
ed reiterated proposals that already had been
retected bv the Vest.
Macmillan appears convinced
nf two thinas: Khrushchev is
determined now to have his way
in Berlin: arid Khrushchev is
the onlv person in Russia whom
the West can deal with if it
wants to get anything done
other than talk.
The Premier's first problem
appeared to be winning conces
sions from tne western siae.
. The leaders of France, Brit Britain
ain Britain end the United States
have shown they are adamant
against any crack in the
Western front. Thta waa the

Find

4
a
Soviet Premier Nikita 1
demand for an East-West
message Macmillan carried te
Khrushchev. 7
The Prime Minister returned
to London last night after his
10-day trip to Moscow, Kiev and
Leningrad, and a round 'OJ
frank talWwith Khrushchev
that atatfceffl off warmly ,turned
frfgldi and. therl warmed ,uc
again, : ;.-
-New Macmillan. must' inform
his allies of what went 'on
Within the next two weeks 'hi
will have met France's Presi President
dent President Charles de Gaulle, .-West
Germany's-Chancellor Konrai
Adenauer, and. President Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. Macmillan was invited )ait
night to go to Washington by
Eisenhower and Itnnounced -his
acceptance. No' date was
set for the US trip but it was
expected to follow shortly af after
ter after his visits next week to
Bonn and Paris. :
The Washington conference
of the two allied leaders loom loomed
ed loomed as one of the most crucial
meetings in the Western cami
since World War II. """
The White House announce!
yesterday that Eisenhower hat
invited Macmillan to meet hla
in Washington "at his conve
nience." British sources sals'
the Prime Minister nlanned ti
be there about March 15i"
Allied officials at a lower
level already are wrestling
with the question of how to
handle Russia's note Monday
on the tense Berlin situation.
Consultations were in progress
in Washington, Paris, London
and Bonn.
The problem was how. to'ii
with Russia's note in, whicl
Khrushchev accepted the West
em idea for a foreign ministers
conference but loaded it witJ
conditions which the Alliet
have, refused to buy. ?
a vast crowd of factor? wnrto
ers and other residents jjammei
the Leipzie sauare tn
Khrushchev. An East Germajt
radio commentator set th tto
ure at 200,000, although a dri
zling rain was falling.
Massed bands drummed m
enthusiasm with Communis
march tunes.
As Khruschev's motnrcarf.
reached the site a mass Of toj
balloons was let loorie anil
flock of white doves soared over
the crowd.
Khrushchev, wearin a rtra
heavy overcoat and carrying 1
large bunch of white lilacs
waved to the crowd as :
mounted the speaker's stand.
The thronit chanted frlini
ship" in German and Russian.
The main reason riven f
Khrushchev's flleht here -w
to visit the LelDzle serin tn
Uustrial fair.
But he said when he arrlvel
at the airport near Berlin tha
he planned to talk with Wes
Germany's communist bosses a
bout a peacy treaty and. hi
ultimatum to the West, to g
out of Berlin by May 27. T
nnrusncnev told the crowd
in the square that one i ef
the most important interns
tional questions to be solved
was the writing of peace
treaty with divided Germany
and "liquidation of the oc occupation
cupation occupation regime In West- Ber Berlin."
lin." Berlin." i
"Conclusion of a peace, treat
on the basis of Soviet proposal
would be a tremendous eon
trlbutlon to maintenance
peace," he said,

A 1

I
I
:
f
4 .-
a
t
j.

1



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN' Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAFEB
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1959

fAI TWO

if

Li
rrt;
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a
4

"""THE PANAMA AMERICAN
amd tMMiKll BT TNC MANAMA AMKWICAM MIMi IMC

NinmM (Mti imTM

7 M Tekt P O o PANAMA P
TlLtPMCN! S -0740. i .!
CAM.I AODKIM MNAMraiCAN. Panama

4lf0met lt-17 CtNTAAl AVtNUI fTWfE AND 13TB THltl

243 MADISON AVC

.5 VMtiBN jcnENTTiv(fr JOSHUA B PQWIHS mg

wa uikiiii Aiiw Ton H7k N V

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I.ktMMmA -- -"- SO

NIAA IN ADVANCt-

10 SO

(3 00

-4 00

thflhf 'YOUH FpEUM THI tIAOlM OWW COLUMN
n hi i ii i
Sffil-A'-'Ll . ... J J TL. .... AiMrlcM.

McaivaJ rtully 4 an hand! in a wMhr eMfHl

!J5rT... ...- 4. k kaaMkat M k Ajmi'I MMM Hit

t in, Utttra at wbHikaa' in tha arar taceival

2 af Itttt. writers b HW aaaea
Tki. HwtuMr atfumat li-uKWlMitv lor tarmaiih ar aainlan

Labor News,
And.
Comments

lgaau4 ia ktfart tram raaaan.

THE MAIL BOX

vis i l i
T SHOPPING
"'
Hr v ;
S n.I ope someone sees fit to keep the PX from tjfhfJm
XNas. I n see the drug section staytog open, but who would
t buy V new dress or an electric iron or washer on the Holy Dy?
We have enough joints open Sunday here on the Isthmus without
an American PX doing so. What kind of American do w have here
who doesn't want and need to spend Sunday with his loved. one In
h'ireli. worshipping the Lord?
rJ- True American Housewife.
' Sir"
a '" There are rumors that the new Post Exchange at Ft. Clayton
wfll be open on Sundry. Most Americans enjoy going to Sunday
Services with their family, and keeping the Sabbath Day holy. A
-cbfrmoniy-acMpted definition of the Sabbath is "a day of rest.
Another interpretation is "a day sacred .unto the Lord."
Aiiyone who needs a sheet, an iron, a toaster. dress or a rug
""eaniarrangt tr purchase them on another day.
; f feel that to have a small section of the PX open to aupp?y the
SoMierst needs would be enough. Let us a Americans and as a
Christian nation est an example by keepinp the Sabbath Da Holy.
b ? Worried Homemajter.
r . MIRAFLORES BRIDGjE
ftsftr:'
Thura hsva been several letters In the Mail Box lately, regard

ing the bridge at Miraflorcs. It seems that the people using this

brfdee are under the opinion that the operators open and close this
bride whenever a shin is in sieht.

This is not mo. The orders for opening and closing this Bridge
are given by signal from the control house on the center wall of the
lock. 'The bridge cannot be opened or closed without this signal.
Tgiyvasn't recessary to open this bridge for ships you and I wouldn't
While on the subject nt the bridge T would iflVto can attention
to th v fact that the speed limit Is "20 moh. not 40-50 mph. We have a
rit collection of license nlate nmbrs o speeders crossing this
bnMee ta Miild be hvefl over to the CZ police. They include
Army School buses and Navy trucks.
Bridge Operator.

COST OP LIVING

Sir:

Whoever it behind the implementation of. the Single Wage legis legislation
lation legislation deserves congratulations on becoming the most, to say the
least the most disliked man on the Zone, that would be. He rates
a medal for extraordinary service in hurting defenseless, unionless
Panamanians.
v "When Gov. William E. Potter first arrived here anyone could
see that he was sympathetic towards the Local Raters. But the re reactionaries
actionaries reactionaries seem to have got to him, because when you hear him at

a meeting now what do you hear but all .the old Metal Trades Coun Council
cil Council cliches. Some .of the phrases come out exactly ai ha hears them
at the coffee conferences. .
I would iho 4ike to find where the lgavernor,da .his shopping,
that4e,rfi.anay'the tost of livior lntrVwima,,hanot reif. Jthe
past five, ,-yearirq Any housewife on either aide of "the border could
"farf ishten; him -out fast on this one.
, fivje (ysars ago I could get a room for $8 a month. Now that
samA room goes for $15 and up.
- The governor was not down here at the time, but codfish (Local (Local-rate
rate (Local-rate basket) once sold in Panama for 10 cents a pound. It was so
cheap the Local Raters were almost ashamed to call for it in the
markets. Now. at the same time the governor It saying the cost of

living is holding steady in Panama, the lowly cod is selling for 50

Kfints a pound, and even' 60 cents in some places

R.I. Cord

Slrj

BOY IN CURUNOU

We

We North Americans have a bad habit of criticizing Latins

say they lag behind us in culture and in material progress.
We cannot say they are behind us in kindness. Daily on my way
to work I pass down a Cumndu street where a mother keeps her
two-year-old American boy tied to a tree. Day after day, rain or
shine, I see the pitiful sight of this poor little creature, dirty, sleep sleeping
ing sleeping oil the ground, or eating bread and clutching a filthy! bottle with
milk in it. It is a wonder in a tropical country where disease is (so
easy to get that the ooor little angel is alive.
, If his mother works, she should quit and take care of her chil children.
dren. children. If hhe is at home, heaven knows what recollections of his
mother her little boy will have when he grows older.
Even on Sundays, with so many places here on the Isthmus for
family to gather, you will find him there at his tree.
I come from Boston have had four children, no maid, but even
so, thanks to God, I had time to see them grow healthy, clean and
fcaopy. ;
We have a society for the prevention of cruelty to animals. Is not
a 'Similar one for humans needed?
"If the mother of this little boy doesn't like children she should
not have them. But at God has given them to her, let have a heart.
A Mother

Sir:.

50-50

So the Good Neighbors want 50 percent of the Canal take. Now
ain't that too bad. By Itt own hard work the Canal organization has

managed to make a dollar, which has promptly aroused the envy of

the neienbors. As tor expecting any help from the US Government
la, repelling this 50-50 raid, the PanCanal may : as well bay the moon.
Any such help would upset the State Department's Love-Aople cart.

x As and when the V)-50 signatures are still damp on the agree

ment the neighbors will be hard at work drawing up a 75-25 "agree "agreement,"
ment," "agreement," Why not show our real love for the neighbors by giving them

the Canal outright? After all, it's only a hole in the ground and

can (o only one way straight down.
" Gunboat Charlie

By VICTOR MIISEI. '.
Cut.ing up several billion dol dollars
lars dollars in loot across this country
are eight, possibly 10 or '' more,
tightly run, centrally commanded
crime syndka es including a Chi Chinese
nese Chinese operation.
' There is no Mr. Big of crime.
There it no central high court.

mere is no single combination
Each crime combine bag its
own projection system. Tbai'f why

it is opiganized. Each has its

own defense fund. Each has its
own connections and "contrac
contacts with the other criminal

netwerks.
Each has its special rackets.
Each has its band of crooked,
controlled unions. These com owes
cut across, geographic, national,
ethnic ami industrial lines

' That's what a group of the beat

Justice Dept. specialists oeiieve
after almost j. year of s udyi'ig
the nation's top 1500 criminals
and tens of thousands of their
records.
This reflects what the crusade
known as tne McClellaaj Com
mittee has discovered m tnret
yean of pneumatic drill-type prob probing
ing probing of the labor and industry un underworld
derworld underworld Sen. McClelland and his
chief co'inseJ, Bob Kennedy, as
well as the various Justice Dept.
units, for example, found no Chi Chicago
cago Chicago combine directly represent represented
ed represented at the Apalachin crime con convention.
vention. convention. Connections, yes. Dele Delegates,
gates, Delegates, no. Chicago is the pre preserve
serve preserve of Tony Accardo at least
in the labor-management field.
Thus, this array of Mr. Bigs,
this series of baronies, this loose

network of high commands is
what moved both Sen. McClellan
and Kennedy, on one side of the

"first eovernmen'." and the Jus

tice Dept., on the other, to the
conclusion that only a "National
Crime Commission or a new
Justice Dept. "nerve center" can

fight modern crime.

Bo h the McOellan Committee

and the Justice Dept. will recom
mend such a central crime-fight

ins high command. Legislation

will be introduced in Congress to

set up a nerve center.
Call it what you will, the ex

perts feel 1hat there must be cne
central section to battle the crime

syndicates.

At this moment there is no such

pool of criminal data. While mod-

era crime is highly organized
the governments crime fighting

forces are decentralized into 10,
000 to 20.000 anti-crime and en

forcement units. There are, for

example, some 5,000 prosecuting

attorneys in tne u.s. xne proD

fern is to take all the Federal

state and local units and central

lze their information and coordi
nata their efforts without, o

course, tutting Mo taelr powers

or Jurisdictions. ' r

Furthermore., most of these n

ti-crime Units are geared for the

old-fashioned slugger. Modern
crime can't be fought merely

with the techniques of finger fingerprints,
prints, fingerprints, ballistics, blood analysis
labs and all the electronic equip

ment left us on earth by the star

probers. Coordinated economic a

nalysis is needeq, too. Crime, no
longer is a mater of just a ;or

pus delicti it s a matter ol deli

cately organized corporations.

Seu. McClellan and BOb Kenne

dy have hist revealed the crime

syndicates con roi tne economy a

entire communities, mere are in

the midwest The committee hu
revealed that he syndicates react

into everything from diaper deli
very to garbage disposal (a $50,-000,000-a-year
racke.).
Just last Sunday, Kennedy dis

closed tba his committee has e e-vidence
vidence e-vidence of mob control of some

small banks. This makes it easi

er to cash checks.

The McCleUsn Committee has

ripped the rocks off nests of in

sect union scores of .hem. These

can't be fought by the regular u

nions, nor by the small business businesses
es businesses which they haunt and loo.. Yet
these tiny mob outfits have a com combined
bined combined take reaching to o the mil

lions.

They, too, are part of a crime
syndicate. mosJy the Apalachin

operation. But there are other

such gnat-sized unions across the

lam.
Without a nerve c r
out a National Crime Cw"' Cw"'-sion,
sion, Cw"'-sion, the exper a believe, the w:
few years of probing wjU have
created more headlines than bead bead-aches
aches bead-aches for the mobs.

GRAND OPENING
PUTT-PUTT MINIATURE GOLF COURSE
f 8 Hole All-Wcathcr Carpet Golf

FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1959

5t00 p.m.

El Panama Hilton Hotel Grounds

'tiwned nd operated by
JIM DES L0NDES Jr. A Sandeslon, S.A.
and HAL SANDER v Enterprise-
Putt Your troubles Away at the Putt-Putt

"Tliat Miist Bertha Debate on New Housing"
'r.-vvAv.'.'.p", -.i&'-.-x-;-.

Adlai Loses Vote
By BOB RUARK

.5-

I can safely say I was never Principally, I would like to cite

even midly temp-ed to vote to the recent histories of some sta.es
Adlai Stevenson in bis joke-making; wi.fa "grand tyranny of purpose,
stage since we already had e I where toe individual was com com-nough
nough com-nough vomedians cluttering Up pressed into a faceless whole by

he air.
I don't know if the gentleman

plans to run for anything else, any
time toon, but I think I wo"'i re

frain from casting him my mild

ballot just on the strength 01 a
sneech ha commit ed while back.

. ... J 3

Stevenson nas laieiy laggea umo
rather oomilar pastime which

generally describes .America "asf

SlUgglsn, irivuu, muiicsa, viSci.-

prone, stupid diplomatically, back backward
ward backward scientifically, while the io

viet Union, in Adlai's own words

has created a dynamic iron, lorce

ful and formidable way ot m.

S evenson mentioned that he

would not like to predict the out outcome
come outcome of a conflict between' a "chao

tic, selfish,, indifferent commer.

cial society ana ma iron oiacipime
of the- Comihnnlst world.4 s 11 1
The darling of the eggheads coo-

tinued that f'outer tyranny witi

Qlii Wasiiii:gto:i
f-lEnnY-Go-Rdy::d
' y CnV7 PS ARSON

v WASHINGTON X lot of peO

pie oo CapUoi Hill have wonde
it wh Eienhower risked- con

gressional criticism by Appointing

Adm.; Lewis svaus .aa nu
secretary of : Commerce wheito

man in -4ms aammitif uow- uu

' I' i
Jn October, 1956, the admiral
made t speech claiming that the
Shippingport, Pa,, atomic reactor,
built by. Weatiaghouse with sub subsidy,
sidy, subsidy, lioojxw.ooo from the U.S.
government, .'will be the. world's
first, large nuclear project power

ever bee aeayereljr crUicisedJ plant axclutiveJi for civilian use.

nv tonffresi.

, Inaida reason wal George "H-

Humohrev, the former Secretary

of th Treasury and the man who
has influenced Ike's economic po policies
licies policies more than any other, in or

out of government"- W'- J

Though Humphrey ma wnai no
-1 . L!.i -C'. & n

since itbe-Budget Bureau was .es .established
tablished .established criticlred the budget-

Ike still Visits hiu in Georgia and

has now adoDted the very tame

budget-balancing policies. w hi c h

last- year- ittiinpnrey couion sen ;
After Humphrey retired from
government he Tecommendtd

Strauss as SecreUry of Commerce

and ; mi President bought toe
recommendation immediately.

Humphrey bad known Strauss
first;. when Strauss's investment
firm. Kuhn. Loeh and Company

floated M. A. Hanna bond issues.
Later, Humphrey made Strauss

on Company, on which Harry yjed
Byrd,: Jr., ison of. the senator, al4M57,

8o served I
Ordianrilv Ike doesn't like to

tangle' with Congress over' ap
Dointmebts. But when Humphrey

recommended Strauss he didn't

hesitaw. f;n

docirinauon for a fuller belly and
more lice with his wite afld 1 Willi

1 purpose may well triumph over thn c-now you a lcuo'vV ho has found

inner, purposeless tyranny oi a1 a nrci roi m gran on iue aiue
confuted asm! aiimless way of life. I Feople of my ags hrve seen e

The formerly airy Adlai lost my, nough of police states to know that
business with that one. For on J ihe trodden masses generally net"
thing, I dont think Americans lead form the state's hiincles because
an "inner purposeless way of life.! they have no option. In all police

not if like means living freely and1 states, the ha tie at the top la.al-

comfortably and even luxuriously ways going on and Russia's -its the
while youre alive. j greatest example of Utopia that
I don't believe (he man in the1 can't even manage its own board

Communist street knows wiut oi directors, jvuxoyan and Kiirusn

grand aims his failors are up tt, chev are all that's loft of the old

and I tnuiK tnat am tne grana gang, ana now long ao you sup sup-aims
aims sup-aims of communism would be :an pose 'hey'll hold out?

celled bv the masses for a chance When Stevenson speaks of tho

to buy a protion of the goods lis ed "steady cult of the trivial and the o live here on the earth, and (

in tne Saturday Evening rost ao-i mediocre, ne commits a Diaspnc-, personally would prefer to die, or
vertlsing sections. my of sojrts against the tenets ofit taan-- Jeayt, f. i fW)
ii mm w ii i tii iii.i m" m ""ii ii limit i in turtiiilili lpk,tt1

freedom:' and the pursuit of happi

A man, even, one of Mao's Chi
nese commune workers, is a man,
and to'hlmselLliB -iasthore impor.
ant than all ihe.other men in the

world. He wants fire and foodl
and recreation and a woman aud

children and. above all. some mea

sure of privacy. There have been

tew greater lines than line on a-

out a men s home being nis castle,
whether its' a mud hut or a cave.

The trouble with th Cnmmiiniot

alttiiS -that the iternsi? iiiannn-

wjiBfi. iifuicwu, ei iner w

uio uuujr ur- uie inula. 1

a tew smgie-muaed individuals

with a madmans dreams of world
dominance.

Germany tried it and lost twice

in my lifetime. Japan tried U and
wound up as a bad joke in the
warrior business. Mcssolini's Ita

ly tried it and flopped foolishly.

somehow most o .i tie world no nominators
minators nominators generally come a heavy1

cropper before, the inte-stlrring

wrath of the compressed millions.

because it is my idea that the

non-individual doesn't give a yelp
in hell for the grand design as so.m

as it star s to sup.

Mao Tse-tung'a massed Chinese

especially' the congealed combine

people, might loiiJiw toe whip but feebly beneath feolly But the spjr

shoit'.-meoa .member ,ttha;pttia'nftrr

tnat wmita no; awao nis not)iam-THBTWM'wavirwtnt mrrn

nes maice lousy soicners ancr the!

ROU..CALL OF'DBCa-PTIONS

Meanwhile here are some of

the other deceptions which Con

gress has charged : against tne

new Secretary- of .Commerce:

Fallvra 'SftlmnnHii' Atemki

Eiterty Atom-for pence has
been one of Ike's favorite slogans.
He has talked about it both in

campaign speeches and persona l
conversations. "He" 'sincerely be

lieves the United States must pio
neer in creating peacetime atom
'lc tmt.iSm&T&t

-Yet'4iM -YMIiinliittHhlt V: Uw

United States has -lagged behind

Dotn ftussia ana amain. i
, Strauss, as chairman of the At

omic Energy Commission, got

most of the blame, and ha en

gaged iii a Running fire of charge
and counter-charge 'with Congress

over ,how far behind we are.

acknowledged atittcweib

iecv Marlene Dietrich: "no on

f,rn of q nf ennAMrf at An Anatik .t

to a portionf a pulp, wllSi

ier, consunt .snytmng- eventually
reduces a, man to a paie, jellied
component with possibly only: a

tiny spark ol. resentment glowinj
feebly beneath feolly But the spru

blessings will be yours and tone-

liness will never be your room
mate. A woman isn't well enough

This brought a hot hiact fmm

Rep,; Mel irice (D-Iu.), a mem member
ber member of the joint Atomic : Energy
.CSomiidttee.;---lt '
wl ; uppose' he i TatfiaTtht- by
using the word 'exclusively u
rebutted Price, "Jbe ; can atongh

over to wet nai me tsriusn rc

placing in, operaUon this month
a fullrscale nuclear, power, plant
which will produce, both electrici

ty 'and Plutonium;

"Would it bevthat he; is trying

t'tewi'iBVHt-'the-.lct---.ilisit. this

country vis tailing oemna., JDmam1
and Russjia in nuclear ; power de development
velopment development : through, thestagnation

of our own program which he,
himself, is largely' responsible

ton" y r; -' ..
It was toot until more than a

year later, incidentally, 'that the
firtt U.S. peacetime reactor, at

Shippingport, was finally .tlnishcd.

Me;

eanwhile, the admiral had tes-

ied before Congress in Feb.,

that oui peacetime atomic

progress was "particularly note

worthy." ; (
On that same' dav. however.'

AEC commissioner, 'Tom Murray
testified -just -the contrary, He

ioia voragress mainour. : atomic
programs' were: "not adequate."
Unless the Federal, government
steps in. Murray warned.' the U-

nlted-States will Jose the. atomic

leadership of .the world.
, SiVIN YEARS BEHIND
Simultaneously; Adm. t-Hyman
Rickover, father of the atom atomic
ic atomic submarine, warned that a om omic
ic omic power wts failing to develop,
and that American -industry hid
an "Inadequate understattiing" of
the problem.
BickoVer also told European at at-mie
mie at-mie scientists that" American de development;
velopment; development; of atomic energy was
bogged down and thct Europe
had better go ahead on its own.
. Later, Kenneth Davis, a- Strauss
subordinate and director 6f AEQ
reactor development, flatly con
tradicted his own boss. Britain,

felahead St the United States.
tife'All this in. i field in which the

United States pioneered the first
earth-shaking atomic, bomb and
in which we held the lead until
about the time -Strauss -took over

the chairmanship,, of atomic ener energy.
gy. energy. '' M i '. Xt l

paneer' er stromiwnr w This

uiu uiq . i. it.il. a

Communist hnt half ,r1. 1 "a acmevemew wutj juiiest,- 5

tohiposed of press-gang efv&iinv r iTtTulifJ hL
theatre has been inscribed by dra dra-Mienic
Mienic dra-Mienic Seadocio U it naw tis. Arthur Miller: "underneath
"hi rSJ'S!: iffiffc SL'l" bur .shiny front of stone, our ias

w woo v vriia umm ucvvuw uiuwui i . -. x

as the Americ-an way of life, tri I fZTnt TnghiX th. Zl
vial though it may seem, with its n'tfftiam i
bwbecue pit, and electric' k:lJ JStSJSi

equipped te IcHCT.jWfg; the' deadry'radioacUve; poison
ness.Js the resonance wlucha sbef whifcn ':getr intr children' bones

.WtW. l-"n ...... Air"T-. A

needs to. feel his. power j "treni

PQiJliy:iif;crt our 'future gener;

"auons-Jforva-iing ume Strauss
Jtli. Alttfh' i hftlA ImairtA, tho'r.AtAmit.

LanH hniir. lAionro siae me. wwrway 'tnroogn wnica

Wbat Stevenson seems to have LT.ni! .Hn- i;
forgotten tta any fiee man is fiJS H?wtS MJ nS
stronger than a slave, ,Vcn if the 'og" XL S
srAriaiSv
ul the profoundly felt gesture, the

man wmcn is tne enaurmg glamour

lt lh K 'Mrt--1 W'R' .'v- -l

The English language dates
from the middle of the firth
century. A member of the Wert
Teutonic branch of the Indo-

European family of languages;
English owes its" beginalng to
the North Sea invaders whet
conquered the native Celt! and
settled on the island now called t
, England. As early at the ninth t
1 century It was called Engllsc.
, During the following centuries, ',

vast changes in tne language
cam about, including dropping
of Inflected endings in favor of
timpler spellings,
O Encyclopedia Brltannlct

Walter Winchell In Mew York

THE BROADWAY

PHILOSOPHERS j
The philosophy of Broadway is

often expressed witn a laugn,

son or a flip commekt. It generj
ally reflects the sad and merry

pageantry of sh,.v business. Tha

all the world's a tage

"The show must go on" is more

nan a popular phrase, it is an

expression of almost every pier

former's point of view as well as;

an insight into a primary eharac

tenstic 01 snow folks: They ar

rocke. flight tu the heights, tne dedicated people. The gallant phi
sudden descent to the depths fears; losophy is illustrated by Ethel Me
and aspirations loves and hates- man's comment in her memoirs
all these are fodder for philosophy "Anyone can wake up telling him

Frequently the p h i s 0 1 0 p n y is seu, 1 m worried, or 1 teei awiui

shrewdly cynical. For example
Damon Runyon'l classic counse

It mar be that the race is M

always to the swift, nor the, battle

but he keens on working anvhow.

When my lit le daughter had thel

nives so Daa tnat sne was in great
pain, I was out there on the stage

to the strong bu that's the way making the people laugh. I found

to bet. It exemplifies the pure, myseu crying just tmnxing aoou

wUriom of Ethel Barrvmores W.

monition: "You grow up the daj uming back home, but I kept 01

vou have your first laugh t your

self. In addition, the philosophy
has the down-to-earth logic of Mrk

Helliinger's wit: "The trouoie witn
trouble is that it .often star s out
Just like fun. And it has the sharp
ntlght of George Jean Nathan's
observation: "Egoism is the so
blime opiate that deadens the pain
of mediocrity.
The sensitivity essential to ar
tistrv and the knowledge that sue

cess ia transient provoke li ner 'con
flict. '.The swulittjt 7 psyc.nolo psyc.nolo-gical
gical psyc.nolo-gical current has brn mielllgeatiy

detailed by JackieQlCison, an ar
tieulate philosopher a f well as gift
ed clown. He has 'pointed out:,
"This is a vary Inaeftufe business
You're insecure about the scenery
showing up, whether the show
will flop, whether 'ho gatrs are
funny enough ther ii"A vrlsis at,
the time, one big prolonged crisis

Actors ant funny, peoples ihey:

make fun of ati .e thiiigs the

Jed Harris' of;-quoted philosophy
"I love my enemies and hate mj
friends. Your enemies are stead
fast, but with your friends yoi
can't tell what the hell they wan
out of you."

Oa B'way, friendship Is. nore

iiauieia-Mcuoy tnan uamon-ry
thias.

Since success and failure in show

business happen wi h dhtzying ra
pidity, a philosophy has evolve evolve-which
which evolve-which is rather unlaue. It is orob-

ably best expressed by Oscar Ham

mersteln's astute renilnoer: "Peo

ple forget jour failures once you've

naa some success Equally rea

listic is Rosalind Russcil's blunt

that lit le sinker tossing 'est observation: "Success is a public

anair. r auure if a private tuner
al."

making people laugh anyhow."

Despite the insecurities and' an
xleties, one fact is constant abou
performers they love to perform
The basic philosophy of such de

votion was once explained by Sid

Caesar: "How can I explain Kf
How can I explain the sa ifac'ion
I get and hope the audience sets
too? I guess it must be like the
satisfaction a writer has in writing

a book, a good, book. You show

people something tell then
some fling. Those 10.000 letter

got when I was off the air 'were

very touching very satisfying. Thf
laughter when I'm on it's very

gra.ifying."

In a profound sense, the fact h

that no man can do more than

to make, others happier.

In a. profession where competi competi-ion
ion competi-ion is fierce, there are more al

lies than friends. Success, faros

and power gain, ,'riends. There k

Ons Of the major tonics for phi phi-losio.ucal
losio.ucal phi-losio.ucal discussion and Broad

way is criticism--arid cr ics. Like
a river, the debates rever joie

anything, but they virtu'-v now

ins. iii -. kc.n of a critic

has lie"' ?"Hfd ou by Aislemnn
rooks Alkl rt-n: "The credit s rr
good phys "'rVn i- th authors
director, vse'.rt acl producers
who havt croH'od 'cro t is e-

quaKy s-lly to balmc the crilic

tor ait tin aumuis. direc
tors, 'etuis anl urc -ir are e

sponsible for .1 1 In the ideal

very, sense good pfsye ennender ?-xd

nou.ci bad pltys nr-a. bad re
views," x
Mr. A'kinson's startling eonten

Uon that critics are innocent by bystanders
standers bystanders is. neither logical nor rea realistic.
listic. realistic. The primary1-function of a

critic u to. convey an honest opi

nion. Hones y Inevitably compels

wish they bad. Thvy san never ett no" time and little inclination for
away from ; their ; business. The be firmer foundations of friend
can never do any'hiut they wa t thip. Show folks are almost con-

tot thev aiwavs nava to figure on

what effect its going to have on
other people an audience or jui
the guy youre talking to a uincii
Pre'ty soon you run your whole life
that way. Not 'How am 1 going
to like ''thlsr but 'How it this go going'
ing' going' to seem to other people?"
In other words, for an actor n

turned by soirkig ambitions. In

other words, accomplishment
gain, friends rather than people
The result is that friendship is I
form of envy rather than the essen

tial mutual respect and trust. The
'-evi'able consequence is cynicisi.
The harsh reality of that logic is

strikingly exemplified Dy prouuep

him to scorn the effors of. crea

tive artists. His scorn it an ex: n n-tlon
tlon n-tlon of his Judgment His judgment
can be right or wrong, good or

Dad out it cannov be objecuvo.;

The .poets tad IPIeJ Plnerl of

Broadway have expressed thet
philosophy of love in song end ltd
ry. The expressions r-nge from n)
ly jingles to distinguished verse
One of the wisest and most eloquan

philosophical comments bout the

Enerer "Commission against re

vealing the danger of -Strontium
90 to me public. :
Commissioner Murray differed
with him. Murray told this writ writ-er
er writ-er that when he spoke in New
York in 1954, giving the first pub public
lic public warning of Strontium 90,
Strauss ins ructed- Commissioner
Willard Libby to issue a state statement
ment statement to the contrary; Strauss e e-ven
ven e-ven arranged for Libby to mako
the statement ; prior to" Murray's
sbeech so that the public would
get a, confused idea of who was
really telling the' truth. 'I
TdQay. five, years later; Pres President
ident President Elsenhower himself has rec recognized
ognized recognized the danger of Strontium
Mbyenjterinfeto. : negotiations
Willi RUKia.-rfftr Ah-inrfin nf In.

SCHOOL VERMIN-INFESTED "tturc nuclear tosts. ;

TAMPA. Fla. (UPIlUi-Only 36 Of These are some of th deoen.

the 275 pupils at a vermin-infest-, Hons, along with the se-ret talks

diciucuiary vuuui lurueu qi wun Auuipne yvenzeu, ine DBOK-
for classes Thursday. School ifii-jer for the Dixon-Yates power
cftls f u-m i 2 a t e d the sftocr deal, which' Strauss first denied.

Wednesday night and reported then had to admit, which make
the building would be cleaned-Up congressmen wonder how the con con-during
during con-during the weekend and ready ; roversial admiral was made sec sector
tor sector occupmcy on Monday. retary of Commerce.

FURNITURE STORE

l-IHil 1.-

Central Ave. No. 27-11
Juste Arosemena Aye;

beside Kelylx

LUCHO AZCARRAGA
's.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
YOUR XMiMUWltiV

IIETV0RK

PARISIEN ;

r- if'"' 'A,
C3

;.;....,f-3

n

. '- ; .,:',';.f,-,.n-,.f
k3t Xllocyeles PANAMA
1090 KUocycl.s COLON

,H;-.iLV'.,.

.1



TCI PANAMA AMERICAN AM INPgfEKDUT DAILY KIWST? tlN
weiJnesday, wuLCBrGTsrzr"

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'- JJ'-' 'L: ".xl.:1:AV'-'! r J

SVVN URING THB,
nDtinnsI RiinprviROp'of rnathematrtS: jorter:Uaxton director, auLuc,.

wh 7i vat,onal PduMtion: Harry. W. JPuot. specialist in vocational education. mMmmw-w

ThreeJVocatjodal Industrial Jeacher-Training
Courses. Launched Wifh SCIDE Assistance

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I1 X-V I

I mi I I Iioniliininiiinmini III I .-W4, wTfflVMiiMwllll II II Ml I J 111 J

YOUTH i:tiAD6RSHrr-AWAfebS Two young.peopie of the Aflantic Side were honored by B FO.'Elks
Lodge 1542 when youth leadership awards were presented them during an impressive ceremony at the
mcr'DH. ,a.ir Tha oartifinataa nrASAntod t Mibr Mareuprite Encelke. daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. H. O. Engelfce of Margarita, and William Hayes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Hayesof Mar Mar--
- Mar-- gariUJudgesJor the event;tvere.C8pt, Eugene- ShWey. District Police Comajndeyf

TransDortatioa and Terminals !Wioiviwttfjraiuii!er, leacner ana coai.ii l Y.tiTcIj
, showaffromiteft are wmiam"riayesabhn MsandsrsjYouth Activities chaimajtl
, M. M. LaCroix, Elks Exalted Rulef:"- ..";- -, A -.

Seoutcapadfy Sat
For ftJttcHiy Night
nf final nlans showed
perhaps'th biggest veft ffl :4h
padetf-in Balboa stadium this Sat-
'IfyottHiajifeg pageant, enjoy
'fireywltsXiwant to seTdeoutiBg
uSmni tiiflU to musy, then you
can't affordtomiss Sroutcatmd,v-
is the' way stt.Budd HaoersticK puis
WanPMttcl is chairman lot, the
Canal Mhei Boy Scout J Uionjyl.
KmmittwisOje
overaU .SPOpsw w -wiU
start SomPM:f
the stadium on WM)iSULi
Basically Scoutcapatferwbe
j:..uj infn, three sections, the
crandljpening, a review in parade,
thorn will De aiii"uu"v",v,"'?7
guaranty to be ,Pine-tingling .ur-
?8SUar
helplend ah international flavor to
the evening by firing off a special
aeriat flatrvwhlch he has been
nrvinAn nr many days. Garloti
t.M'ttiat n fhrmieh several
...... .m oU vflKalla
hnlff' arrrt' flnlnh U0 with a BIbRI
that wWiake ear drums pop.
: Speetajor and followers of Scout-
tag a&6..wM find out Whajhas.bjeni
choseflLthe Scoat Mother who ia;j
lieveo anwssmDouc pr.ouimffi
' However. th hiehlicht of Seoul
eapades still wiU be the three basic
lectiOTsiVi '.AM .,
Section, one, the grand openihg
and pageant;, is ,Hnd,er jthe general
directionr of. Don Mussp.lman
a, sai
bofl iligh; School teacher who has

Had ujna:in many similar pro-
ducttpna; -mocntJyrtifti-Wj,
; grant produced ..in Jiflnoc. iJihe
Theodora Roosevelt c e n t ennial

n.)jiiyiiiii);ti,fi"ytfinTmw

memorial celebration. The pa
geant will depict thys history, of
Sfiouting.cout flag$i,;flag8 of the
Cnjtea States and Canada aadthe
20 iatin taerican Republics;
Section two, the grand parade, is
under.the .general direction of Capt
Robertas. f McQenaehan of ;Ft
Kobbe. The Darade acid reviewwill
lasf aDout 20 minutes !nd feature
liloats,... historical groupings and
nnveiues.
The third phase oftScoutcapades,
will consist of exhibitions .showing
Scouting in action and .will be un-
ino, general uueviuiu ui juiih
CnughjDl tne ranamp vanai torn
pany's Controller's office.
Mnre thah 40 exhibits Will Wm
he statilUM.lGub scouts wui show
Muchilllingyla3, activ den games
and backvard cooKing, ,, DasKei
weaving and an IndUtn village.
. . 111. ..ilJ-IU' kw
SCOUT troops wiir.jiuiiu. iuo .cA'
Ujihits. around such tfflngs as canoe
Ibu
uildfVifr.v realistic first aid, fire
maTcTn5rTntem note', construction
cayucabuilding and reptile tan tan-tfh'ft..llrit
tfh'ft..llrit tan-tfh'ft..llrit .7
William' Ma'llory. Balboa
ihpatpp mnnnffpr. is in charge t)f
overall technical arfangements for
S c n ufcanadpn and Gol. J., F.
Schmetaer. of. Ft. Amador is chair
jhan fit lb lteerifigcommittee(
!HORSI ON HIMI
: ROME (UPI) Silvio Bianclu
hat appealed a sirmonth jail

TJlovehis horn and hit horse

lova mtm.i:'':! .-Kl!-:v--n.
Bianchi was lentehced ; for iii
sultine the law,, He eave a traifi
mHfceTnan a niece : of his mind
wnen tne pwraman f challenged
hta Sim to itave nis norse a nd
cart in a no-pjrrklng one.( ;
Hit. arguments as. to' no v
He said he hadQstpped.;Outsid
tiffitatiBtfMto he. needed
.eiB- iWaJnacffee.' and his

horM needed .one,.Joo.'s'.:v'-';u,,,

u. ;-;j c...,..w air.!,

fiu ... 'i,',,in'uti' rJ7
Thompson To Seek
House Investigation
Of
WASHINGTON : iVFV) Rep
Pranlr ThftHlTlSnn Jr. (D-W.;
said vesterdiiy he would demcnd
action this week -on a House in in-vpstiiration
vpstiiration in-vpstiiration Mo the election last
November of segregationist Rep,
naia. Alfnrd of Arkansas.
Rut another, source Close X xne
situation sMAe, .felt there ; was
a cnance .w mnwiy wmi
ArnnneA- fl Said it WBS "aS CWSe
to a deep freeza.at anythisg an
8et." ...
the House Administration com
mittee whether the Auoro elec election
tion election rtntrnversv had .been sent to
a subcommittee joTi nearingis
"and if not, why ;not : ana v wnen
Reo.:-WaiiiiSlyi; Hio),'
like Thompson". a.memb.er. of : the
House group, 'said he, swottld ;,up ;,up-port
port ;,up-port his colleague because the
committee naa a xesponswuuy
investigated T; v''" n
The House Elections Committee
held heannes laat December on
Alford's defeat of veteran Rep..
Brooks. LL.'Haya (D-Ark.l in
write-in campaign.": It'i Urged' the
House, not to seat;Alfdrd pending
thorough investigation. ;
However. Alford" wa faworn
when Contfrest convened Jan.
At the same time. the.: House re referred
ferred referred to its. adminlstratton com
mittee ''the question or the; imai
right" of AHord' ttf hold-; the teat.
A tubconifhlttei, beaded iy ,Rep.
Robert, T. AShmore (D:S.CJ nor
mallv ooks -into ; such matters,
But Ashmore said the Alford case
had not been referred to his sun
committea' by Comifiittee;4 Chair
man Omar. Burleston fD-Tex.).
. Burleson1 cdrifirmea this,,. He
said, "I. just .cuit't telltyoa ; when
there is going W, be any- action."
Foft ona thhig; the 1 said; v Alford
has said that FBI agents current currently
ly currently are m'Uttl.Rockboking Mil
"I..- donlttreV;tdf fet-into
It
when something else Is
oing on,"
Burleston aald;
LARGE QUAKE, RECORDED
: SYDNEY." Australia: (UPI)Prbe
The lyery lew Observatory, report
ed yesterday mat it nad' recora recora-ed
ed recora-ed a large- earthquake some 2,500
miles northwest' of Sydney in- the

area; oi;jNew7;uuinea. v -mZV

r HMchnr T-ansn d la Veci School f Arts: Flora de Salag.

yttol education; Antonio J. Sucre, director of
.....-.t .ii.. i tinn

"i
l
fhrea vocational Indus trial
ta'hpii training courses are be
ing offered by the Department 01
Vocational Education 01 me m.iu m.iu-istry
istry m.iu-istry of Education in cooperation
with the Servicio Cooperativo In In-teramericano
teramericano In-teramericano da Edaaacin
(SCIDE).
Two courses are being : given
now at the SCIDE affices, and
one will be started -'at the Univer-
sitv of Panama, One cour now
running is intended for vocauon-
al ahoo and related teacners, ana
the other for shop teachers only.
'At the recent opening meetings
ffor the two classes' in-the SCIDE
building. Luds A. Pawza, assist"
ant national director M vocation
al education, presided. P or t e r
Claxtoo, Point Four technician
with SCIDE, gave a taiK on teacn-
ing problems. Antonio J. Sucre,
national director of vocational e e-ducation,
ducation, e-ducation, outlined pi a n s and
hopes and answered questions a-
Dout his newly created, omct
within the Mlnstry,,,f Ediidatipiu
ky j., VAAVTTAU I HVlV V (HUM
IHarry Harry W, Paine, special
ist m vocational education, toon
over and, assisted by Eustorgio
Castro Moreno started the class
wort.
A course on organization and
administration of vocational edu
cation will be offered at the Uni-
tversity of Panama of .Panama
ffosii April tffiT lor "wsctprt
T sflpervisors WW emMMVori'Md
representatives- of the Ministry of
Education.
' The. courta' will be Uueht by
Dr. Edward K Hankin, of Flori Florida
da Florida : State University, Tallahassee.
Hankin is recognized internation internationally
ally internationally as an authority and has guid guided
ed guided in the programs of several Pa
namanians working for degrees
ta'Fionitta. .
In the first' urieVfol'rrtltad
related teachers, 81 iara register
ed.
Twenty three are from the Pro
vince ot fanama and they are
Juan Aguirre. Miauel. Aronne. Teo-
filo De Leon, Harold Forde, Ra-
UUUUBUV) (TKUgl CAU 1J.AII'
cois, Timotea Montenegro. Dioni-
sio Quiijada; ( Efren Quirot Jose
Angel Rivatp Jose 'Riverr,- Pat
rick J. Smyth, Xenia de- Solano,
Luit Tufiom, Moisct Vaaquex, Ra Rafael
fael Rafael Veiar ano. Aneela Zambrano.
Luit Zear, Flora M. de Salet, Ber
ta l. ac r ranceseni,. -Lt m e 1
Gouldbourne, Dreslw d Simons
and Jose Zambrano.
The three representativea from
Colon are Catalina de" Archibald,
Iilla Chong nd Jorge March.
Th Province of Herrera ha
hvo reoreiemauves. l ner a r
Manuel Alvarado, Ramon Perez,
Aavier Finder,. Rosa Maria de
hios ana -iNorman. Wynterv -v. '-,
The following 21 are enrolled in
the- second Pnurav, Tnn a
. ------ "luuio,
iuis JBewo. Humbertoi Brid. Oa-
car uattiuo.-Kataiel Guardado.-An
gel Francois Antonio Lugo, Leo Leo-poldo1
poldo1 Leo-poldo1 Memdez, Munoz Rolando,
Efren Quiroa, Josa?Rivera, Leo-
uei oaucnez, moiset : v asquez,. Ro
kcuo vasquez. waiael vtiantnn
Azael' VillaloboswDreslin d Si.
mons, Jorge -March, Manuel Al-
varaao, Kamon- Peres and Nor
man, wynter,
Turnpike Accident
Kills 2 Semcemen,
Irijures Anotlier
JHUKGANTOWN. Pa. tnTV
iwuywuog aervicemen irom New
ions s-iate were killed-vpotPrHav
and a third Wan ininrnil aoi-lnnoli.
when (heir automobile' overturned
on me rennsyivania Turnpike,
three miles east -of the 'Morgan 'Morgan-town
town 'Morgan-town Interchange. V
The dead era Identified at
Philip F. Hart, 20, Frewsburg,
N.Y a toldier stationed at Ft.
Dix,. N.J., and William J. Christ;
19, Jamestown. N."Y., tailor
aboard the VSS Leyte.
The owner of the automobile,
William A. Thomas, 22, also of
Jamestown, was reported in sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory condition at Efhra'ta
Community ..Hospital 1 with possible
fracturet of 'thei skull and pelvis.
Thomat also. was atationed at Ft'
Dix. vir,--'.,:-'
State police said Hart apparent apparently
ly apparently fell asleep while driving eatt
on the highway. .He awoke whn
the- .automobile hit V the ; medial
strip and applied the, brakes:1 The
car -want 'into gr'tolL' -h t? ; ?'
Hart died of a broken neck, and
crushed cheat and Christ of a skull

fractura, jj.;-f m, 'iv. ...

wrTr?T"rTSr
DAILB1ENTEN
MEDITATIONS
(PtMntd by fha Department f
ChritDan Edutation of the Epit Epit-copelv
copelv Epit-copelv Church In the Missionary
;DiocaW.i n Panama Canal
Zone.)
Your IvtnhHt Bible Reading:
Ecclatiastoa :l-lt
ONI EVENT TO ALLf
"AN things com alike to all:
there h en event to the right
out, nd to tne wicked."
The "one evont rwhich the
Preacher has' ia mind is death.
His statement is importantly true
no ampujnt trfrightewiarfesS'Hh us
can- deliver us 1 from death in this
world. We cannot earn immorta
lity by-our; wn good works it is
uoo'a gut to as.
But we cannot accept the ver
JBUt we -cannot aiocept the ver ver-all".
all". ver-all". Even death does not come tn
the righteous and the ungodly
strictly alike. The imeoaly main,
must' regard-oeatns WWmty
because1 it' meant separation from
everything he cherishes. The right
ecus man, that is, in th religious
sense, the man who seeks to
serve and love God, sees death as
a noor to a oiosr walk with God.
Sir Wilfred 'Grenfell. n. f
God's most devoted trvant aH
the resurrepfifm mA th. rit' k.
that believeth in- me, though' he
were dead, vet hli h
Thero is on great assurance Uiat
tna believer, and that ia th. nnA
iai prepared "such, things as-pass
.u.ua uuucmianaing wnen death
comet to him.: To- Wm, death is
waeay put x release; not
lfhm eternal. (!;;,., i.tUM:,
Virginia Comniiifee
Silent On Progress
Of Racial Problem
RICHMOND, Va., March-(UPI)
Virginia's future anti-integration
course remained blanketed in
secrecy today with'. special ses session
sion session of the general assembly less
than a month away.and at least
on county anxiously awaiting the
five aucommiteea w "wa- 40-
imember legislative commission
appointed by Gov, J, Lindiay Al
mond to find a new segregation
program meet this week .behind
closed doors as the. commission
t ichc a puuuic anjig-r n
day. : ., .,
Kate Ben. fflosby .Pewow ,f
tynciiDurg, eominussion chairman
said NAACPt Virginia executive
aecreary W. Lester Banks was
one of more than 40 persons, who
had asked to apeak at the hearing.
But Perrow and hit cohort re
fused again to divulge any word
on their progress or what was ur
dr consideration, Gov. ALmond hat
not held a press conference, once
twice-weekly affairs, since the
states integration barnera i fejL for
the first time Feb, 2,
Your favorite

1 a r a ff afv riaf 11

Agg

ressor
A-
Pfobabiyotfe of the earliest Ag Aggressor"
gressor" Aggressor" attacks on the Panama
Canal was' carried out by the 501st
Parachute Battalion in late 1941.
in contrast with the role played
last month, by the 2nd Airborne
Battle Group, 501st Infantry des descendant
cendant descendant of the orieinal 501st at
it reinforced the Caribbean Con-i
mand with an airborne assault at
Rio Hato during Exercise Banyan
Tree
Capt James W. Courts, now bri bri-fariier
fariier bri-fariier eeneral and chief of staff
of Caribbean Command, bounefcd
off .ajTOof top; in. Diablo as the
5pist .Battalion jumped at various
locations about the Canal. Couta
had a Very ? special assignment-
he had no hire a group of chivas
for, fie attacking paratroopers and
buy flour fpx imitation hadn gre grenades!,
nades!, grenades!, ,V,('-',.
Meanwnife,'lrpopers' were float floating
ing floating down at' Diablo, the Fort
Clayton parade ground and title
range, in high grass west of tie
Canal opposite Pedro Miguel Locks
and at Camp Paruso where an jrj
my headquarters was located,
The 50lst paracnute assault naa
several objectives: 'to capture "iU
vehicles urthe Fort Clayton motor
pool, "knock out" the headquart headquarters
ers headquarters at Camp Paraiso and,, final finally
ly finally seize the Pedro Miguel Locks
and theoreticaly destroy them.
Coutts. operations and training
officer for the 501st hired the bus
ses at Diaiow and roaoeo mem
with paratroopert who crounchedl
in the aisles and seats. Approacn-
kig the Clayton motor pool, they
Cleanup Of Foreign
Aid Mismanagement
Urged By Humphreys
WASHINGTON fUPI) Sen.
Hubert H. Humplirey urged Pres
ident Kisennower yesieraay ip
elein lio 'shocking mismanage
ment" in military foreign aid in
an effort to save the program
from serious trouble when it
mmps hefore Coneress.
The Minnesota Democrat said
he is a "friend". of the program
but that he would be hard put to
vote for it again this year "when
a.o hair ftioluHmmintration time
TT.'. Ju v.. n.. nfnrioH In what Trie
watchdog subcommittee. The re report
port report showed pilferage of- supplies
and use of military aid funds for
such things as civilian apart apartments.
ments. apartments. One installation, the com committee
mittee committee said, had a 185-year sup supply
ply supply of a certain type of ammu ammunition.
nition. ammunition. Rep; ThomarE. 'Mean (D-Pa,Ji
did not condemn the program as
a whole. But it said the executive
branch, Congress asd the public
should know about such condi conditions
tions conditions so they could be corrected.
Observers agreed the report
would provide ammunition for .op .opponents
ponents .opponents of the aid program when
it comes before Congress.
Humphrey told the Senate the
reWt-VpeW'rtone to rte rte-Wi.iSftf
Wi.iSftf rte-Wi.iSftf wbar Heeding on." He
said he hoped the President wouio
give his "personal attention" to
an investigation and clean-up of
the program.
"This is mismanagement com-,
pounded and unfounded," he said.
"This is a businessman's ad administration."
ministration." administration." Humphrey contin
ued; 'the least we; should expect
is enicient ana- ousincssuAe ad
ministration W the "nation's most
important program."
He said jsisennower wrouia as
sign wnatever persouuei uclcb uclcb-sary
sary uclcb-sary to "track down this criti
cism" so the aid program can be
justified when the request comes
hafnra lnffress.
V Sen, "Allen J. EHehder (D-La.)
sorMil wfth Tlumbhrev and said
ho ha hem "preaching'1 about
id misuse for the past five or
six years,
Sen. Olin u. jonnson :u-o..)
warning that such abuses "have
;ien" iininV us more harm than
good,'' ove.rse.as.
Argentines To Buy
Jap Coaches, Rails;
V' Ttltir.Nok AIRES (UPI) Argen
Una ia heabtiating to urcnase
from Japan 100-milhon dollars
worth of railway rolling stock and
rails, it was reported yesterday.
The. deal was aaid to include
350 electric .'paseanger coaches for
th aarnwento ana,ijrquiza suour suour-ban
ban suour-ban lines out of Buenos Aires,
aad-.lOO.OClO teni 'Of rails.
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaliaiiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai
music jcomcs alive

Weal true-to-ljfe poriance; th.atdt
only bringt you full dimensional' tound,
but alto that finest' in high fidaJjty

reproduction.

' ATTQCK un f anai

seemed to be empty chivas. Sud
aeniy,.ine.Duse stoppea, aoors
flew open and the troopers rush rushed
ed rushed out to attack;.
The motor peeUwaaxaptured by
paratroppers attacking from se se-ver
ver se-ver pi ir,ecti6iS, and this denied
use of its vehicles by the Army's
canal defense force, which found
itself 'thrOugWy occuped attempt-
ing io save uie juins ui reuiu mi mi-guel,
guel, mi-guel, protect the i PVjfio headquar headquarters
ters headquarters and repel' iw enemy at Fort
Clayton? "l
The troopers of the 501st had
invaded ythe Zone aboard low fly flying
ing flying Aip Fca-certransports .which
sneaked thlough many diferent
valleys. Some of fine planet Hew
lower than the antiaircraft guns-
oil the hilltops.
The invasion was a success. 50lst
troopers made their way into
the locks and theoretically put
theai Out of commission, while the
defense force ws 'held' off.
This: is jnly6ne bf'the feature!
6f th 50ists "tramiiSir Experiences
week. The battalion,' 1st parachute
unit of the U.S. Army, formed
after, the original test platoon, had
been'&nHd the Zdrie 'in Septem September
ber September 941 for jungle warfare train-
in e.
The unit lunfoed .on toward
Meld then under construction,
now Howard Air Force Base at
Rio Hato and parachuted into the
jungle near such locations as Cho-
rrera andArraijatf. 'Cdmpanies of
the battalion maneuvered against
each other in the jungle and were
supplied"'-1 eritiTery 'By airdrops
from planes at "Howard Field.
The paratroopers Jumped from
C-33's, forerunner of the C-47 tran transport,
sport, transport, and from C-47's: as well. The
C-47 was the workhorse of airbone
operations during World War II.
ta the caSe., oi-the''SarDrise attack
on the Canal, the 501st had flown
out over Panama Bay from How
ard, then turned suddenly to make
its surprise drops, in a test of the
deiense lorce,
The 501st was a lagged outfit.
Courts recalls that "air' members
fell in well before reveille every
training day, every "individual
wearing a tee shirt, bathing trunks,
pack and boots, and carrying a
rifle Led by the battalion com commander
mander commander now i.laj. Gen. William
M. Miley, USA-retired the enti entire
re entire unit double timed over the hills
of Fort Kobbe then they ran
back to camp to stand, reveille.
luomg tne Daxtajion commander.
Some well-known airborne com
manders of World War II terved
in the 501st. Company commanders
were John H. Michaelis and Gerald
J. Higgins. both now major gener
als, Higgins is retired. The adjut adjutant
ant adjutant was Roy E. Lindquist, pre presently
sently presently a major general. 1
Of interest to the command her
coionei anu cniei ot tne January
Assistance Advisory Group and U.
S. Army Mission hi Guatemala.
The attack on Pearl Harbor oc occurred
curred occurred while the 501st was in train training
ing training here. New airborne regimens
uid, soon, divisions began to form
in me united states; officers on
non-co.n missioned officers were
rapidly transferred from tha 501tt
HOWDY,
Have You Bought
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MMta :''"dth, EL PANAMA HILTON
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3 BIG DOOR PRIZES

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STlEOPHONIv, f
HIGH FIDELITY

ULt
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Battalion to the. States fbKfiie!DW,r

units while their places were feliad

her by replacements. i

Among them- Coutts left for rrt
Benniug.Gw.abou. MarcJfftjJL
to become a major and battalion

commander-of the 506th Patachuta

Infantry. Sn. members B5r&i f.
original battalioL here wentnat
U. S. to for '."ie 50lst-Pachut v

Infantry Regiment. MeamhiMht, -,

503rd Parachute Infantry Regi

ment passed through thermal on
its way to combat in th South-
west Pacific1, and thr'-wrigHial
501st Battalion embarkedpji the
transports, changing its atame to L
become a oattalion of the503rd.
Earlier, as a company in tha
501st Battalion in the U.S., Coutta

took over the company from Capt.
Robert F. Kin who witnessed v
Banyan Tree last week at aims

jor general commanding th '"
aviu Airborne corps then ftH-

lowed kink s operations ana trin trin-ing
ing trin-ing officer of the battalion Coatta
turned over his company to Ma Ma-chaelit.
chaelit. Ma-chaelit. r,
Both Lt, Gen. Ridgely Rafther, S
commander in ehief of Caribbea
Command, and Coutts are araonf
the Army's pioneer paratroopers.
They served tof ether,-Gaither at
commandant and Coutts as assist
ant commandant of the P.ara
chute School (later designated, a ;
the Airborne School).
Coutts has been assistant ow ow-mandant
mandant ow-mandant and: twice acting com
mandant of the Prachutet School -both
before and after World; War
n. In parachute assignments dur-
ing World Wtr H has was batta
lion commander of the 506th Para Parachute
chute Parachute Infantry, regimental execu- : ,;
tive of the 507th Parachute Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, and commander of the 5i3ta
Parachute Infantry. f

PROMPT
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J.
1 V i
f. fAUI.rOlJR
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT 0AII7 KEWSFAFEB
, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1959
t m. V L - .-.
. ( ),i
7
mat t an
,.t6y Staff en
anama
has
SJfji&''&jsfmmlt, tflnfi, PmMi mJ J lmtj L mmtJ p-mlf : Lmmtm ata.-'. 1
1 s
i 'r-
mm' ;-74tf Ci-ii 8.00 J W m. atop.

4

J'

-in flatitai i r I
ifpk.EpCT MISS tlNDA MALONE
;iSgl$RED AT. PRE NUPTIAL PARTY .
'tolsi'tinda Malont was guost of honor at -'a pre-nuptlal shower
' tWn Saturday availing by Mrs. T. W. Wombia at har homo on SI SI-barf
barf SI-barf Straat, Diablo.
feasts' were received by tha hottatt. Mitt Malona and har moth moth-rfi:MrlR.
rfi:MrlR. moth-rfi:MrlR. L. Malofta. Aftar tha group partieipatad in gamai and
CO"t, gifts wore presented to Mitt Malona.
Tha refreshment tabla wat attraetivaly appointed in tha bridal
' motif. "

The Mm list included Mrs.
' Meiba Vox, wrs. Veta ttaicnea,
. Mrs. Doris tfoung, ir. -or
rue Brown Mrs. Marguerite Bou Bou-che,
che, Bou-che, Mrs. Bea Mable, Mrs. Ann
Bover- ,Mj:s. Lou s Swafford,
-Mrs. ialian 'Darden, Mrs. Edi.b
-'' nn. Tftrs. Ru.i Taht. Mrs. Ve-

,'ra Phillips, Mrs. Mildred Patton.lthe na ional sbror.ty during

" Mrs.-tiara jacuDson, :urs. ceisyi annual rusmng season.
1 Jnnlr. Mrs. Curies. Mrs. Julia

Ridge", Mrs. bvelyn Croaby, Mrs. Gamboa Woman's Club

' over, Mrs. Carol Hotz, Mrs.
Frances Byrd. I

Mist Engalka Accapled
To Pi Bara Phi Group
Miss Judi h E. Eugelke of Bal
boa He.ghts, t sophomore at D ck

inson College is among students

who will be initiated by Pi Beta

Phi sorority. Sh was pledged by

we

Mniii Max:ne Conover, Miss Mi Mi-mi
mi Mi-mi Cosbver, Miss Judy HoU, Miss
June Barlow. Miss Auigail Deste
i'anq.' Miss Beverly Phillips and
Mii M nnie Hennen.
Mitt. Gardntr
Raturhs For Vitit
Mis.B. Sturtevant Gardner, an
artist! who formerly had charge of
art inslructiop in the Canai Zone
schools, has returned for her first
vis t since leaving, the Isthmus
1 three, years ago. She is dividing
heroine as the house guest of
aeveral friends.
Miss Gardner now makes her
homa In Woodstock, N.Y.
Mr. and Mrs.' Rydar
Announce Son's Birth
MitofMrs. Bernard F. Ryder
of GmBoa announce the birth of
their Second child; a son, Februa February
ry February Wat Gorgas Hospital, He has
been' named Christopher John.

The Gambo Women's Club will

hold a regular monthly meeting
tomorrow evening at i:30 at the
Civic Center.

Thle maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew J. Part Part-"
" Part-" ridge, and the paternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. P. Ry

der of Pawtucket, R. 1.

After the meeting, Dr. Alexis
Shelokoy, director of the Middli
Amer ca Research Unit, will be
presented as guest speaker.
Canal Zorva A.t Lesu
The Canal Zone Art League will
meet this evening at 7:30 at the
USO-JWB in Balboa.

All members and others interest
ed in art are invited to attend.
Nurtos AttoiaVftn l, K
The monthly mee"ting for the
Isthm'an Nurses Association will
be held at 7:30 this evening in the
Conference Room at Gorgas Hos
pital.
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Dr. Robert L. Koening,
clinical director at Coco-Solo lot

pital. H s subject Will be "Inborn

Errors oTMeWfcllin.' ''

All nurses are Invited by the
Board of Directors, to attend the

meeting.

mer nd Smoke" at the Ohio Un
iversity Theatre. 1

A 1955 graduate of Cristobal

High School Miss Edmonson is-
senior at he Unitersity and v n
majoring in dram. She is presi president
dent president of Na ional Collegiate Play Player,
er, Player, hbnor j sicety, and t also, a
member oi tht Fotjighters.
Family Pith Fry
At Chlva CWva
' Employes oi the Panama. Canal
Company Engineering Divls on
are planning family iish iry for
Saturday at the Police Association
Lodge,' Chla Chva. The event
will s art at 6 p.m.

Those interested in attending

are mvited to call 2-2691 before
Friday noon.

Robokah Club

The Rebekab Club will meet at

T:30 Friday evening at the Wrz

Memorial in Balboa. This will be

a meeting for members-only, and
all are urged to attend.
D.A.R. Chapter
Maois Saturdty
Mrs. Donala W. Journeay will
be hostess at a coffee party-meet-ine
of the Panama Canal Chanter.

Daughters of the American Revo-

luton, Saturday morning at 9:30

at her home, 0597-B Bayano street,

Ahocn.

Members are invited to bring

guests.

Mitt Edmonton Cast
In Univartity Drama
Miss Louise Edmonson, daught
er of R. A. Edmonson of Mar

Mr. Rvripr is a member of the'earita. has been named as a cast

Balboa High Schooijaculty. member .?miSBpifJ

""IT"

'legbtrallon Ballroom Dance Classes"
BEGINNERS ONLY (MEDAL GROUP)
CLASSES FOR ALL AGES 6 Yrs. to 19 Yrs.
SAT. MAR. 7th FROM 9 a.ta. to 11 a.m.
STUDIO IN WIR2 BUDC. NEXt,J.O,..a fiJLPi
"SPEClALri4i hR. lESSONS $12.00
- INCLUDING JAMBOREE PARTY
CHILDREN AND TEENAGE SPECIALIST"

1' HARNETT & DUNN

HOTELES IIITERAMERICAIIOS, S. A.
The Shareholders of Hoteles Interamerieanos, 8. An
ire hereby notified that the annual meeting of share -tollers
will be held at 8:00 p.m., Saturday, March 14,
950, at Hotel El Panama, Via Espana No. Ill, Panama
ity, Republic of Panama, for the following purpose:
1 Annual report of the President.
2 Approval of inventories and dances for
the year 1958.
3 Election of the Board of Directors.
4 Any other matter duly presented to the As
sernMy. (,
ROBERTO ElSENMiftt
President.

Meetings
Education Association
The Special Education Associa

tion will meet th s evening at 7:30
in Room 109 of the Balboa Ele

mentary School.
All parents of handic&DDed chil

dren and other lntested persons
are invited to attend.
Scout Leaders Round Table

The Canal Zone Council, Pacific

S'de, Scout Leaders Round Table
meeting will be neld this evening
at 7:30 at the Panama Canal Train

ing Center, Building 0602 Corozo

Street, Balboa. The building is lo located
cated located across the ra lroad tracks
frpm the Balboa Gas Station.
Isthmian Numismatics
A meetine of the Isthmian Num

ismatic Soc'ety will be held this
evening at 7:30 in the Panama

Viejo Room of the Cristobal

YMCA.

Coins of many countries will be

displayed; as well as a variety of

.obsolete tI,S fidhBs, including,
halt-cent, twoen,- apcj
twenty-cent corns.
Visitors are welcome to attend

the informal meetings.

Qupte Unquote

MOSCOW Soviet Premier Nl

kit S. Khrushchev, on the Rus

sia visit of Brl ish Prime Mints

ter Harold Macmillan:

"We aoDreciate vour decision in

visiting the Soviet Union despite
certain prejudices in Britain and
the United States about your

making the trip."

NEW YORK. Comedian Bob

Hope, on a blood clot that has af

fected the sikht Of his'lelt eye':

Ira not worried, but I'm ap

prehensive. I can't afford to lose
the sight of my left eye. I have
abou. SO per cent vision in it. and

when I move it throws me off

balance. When I move fast, I get

a little dizzy."

PHOENIX, Ariz. Mrs. Clare

DaaIIi T iua An tiA annAinfiMMmt

as Umted States ambassador to

Brazil:

V

1 1 t P ffWTMWr

'm b

-1

i Lactogen

WISE MOTHERCRAFT ... the guidance bf your own
doctot. .and choice of foodare Vital at this stage of ypmr
baby's development Turn with confident tp ;t&ifimtyk
balapoed, all-milk Lactogen for bottle feMing requirements. requirements.-LACTOGEN
LACTOGEN requirements.-LACTOGEN IS CX)NVEND2NT to usliniforni aiidi:

safe and so easy to digest It is of great benefit in ,,

A irmM whala wm' mNk hi wr Hrm WHW adM
vHmIm A mn4 D mn4 IrM.

Ym mix H wHk btowarm, ImIM w mnd baby bH b

p---. i i (' ( M rf-(fTriM pnnii,,jjnin L I'j
k
x
I i
in mill mi in inn urn nw nr-::-'r-"---Miii in

JUDGE GUTHRIE P. CROWE was the chief speaker at the 14th
annual assembly of "top 10 percent" honor students of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Junior College. He counseled outstanding scholars to
consider the practice of law. !.

Panama Lino Gailingo

Six employes of the Panama Ca

nal organization some of whom are
accompanied by heir families,

are among uie 97 p a s s e n g e r s

scheduled to sail for New York
tomorrow aboard the Panama Lin Liner
er Liner Ancon. ,;)

Also sailing aboard the Ancon

are 20 passengers for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti, three of w'- are
Panama Canal employes with their
families.

The Ancon U sailing 6ne day

later than her normal schedule this

week. Her departure from New

York ordinarily scheduled for to

day was tieiayed one day by the
Washing on's Birthday holiday.,
Panama Canal employes booked
for New York aboard the Ancon
include Capt. William J. Steffens,
former Panama Line captain and

now cniet oi me steamship Divl

sion. jtie u accompamea Dy Mrs

Meirens.
Also booked for New York are:
Donald E. Judson; Mr. and Mrs.
.Richard A. McClean and daughter;
m nun mi ll I i i. i ii. ill H Hi n?.n!

Simon J. Shea; Mrs. Beulah
Smi-hson; and Mr. and Mrs. Al

bert L. layior.
Panama Canal employe booked
for Haiti are: Maj. Harvey
Jones, -military assistant io the
Govenicr, witn Mrs.. Jones auu
their sen; John E. Jennison, lead
foreman in the Water and Labo Laboratories
ratories Laboratories Branch, and ,Mrs. Jenni Jennison;
son; Jennison; and Clytte S.. LaClair, d,cu1
photographer, and Mrs. LaClair.

if'' 1
oiiiaiiinMjiiira.iii'j

STUDENT 'SESSION Students from three Latin American republics who are enrolled attha
TJjS. Army Caribbean School, Fort Gulick, receiye" Instruction on operating the elevation mech
anism of a dismounted 105mm howitzer cradle, as part of their training in the armament and
automotive section.. From-left to right-are 8gt. Sergio Arturo Sarmiento Medina of Quito, Ecua Ecuador;
dor; Ecuador; U.S. Army Instructor, Sp4 Edward E. Carlej Cpl. Sim6n Eduardo Laviery Hernandez of
Arlsniendy," Venezuela; Cpl. Jose" Antonio Otero of Upata, Venezuela; Cpl. Angel Eloy Avlla Gu Gutierrez
tierrez Gutierrez of Las Morochas, Venezuela and WO Armando Manco Carhuavilca of Lima, Peru.
" . (UJ5. Army Photo)

T. .,.!,. M 1.

mm

BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sarvieo

Kobbe Service Club
Plans Saturday Tour
To Barro Colorado

'I am tremendously pleased

that the post is in tnat country

NEW YORK Attorney Eugene

J. Moran, on seeking the release

of bis father, former first deputy
fire commissioner James J. Mo

ran, imprisoned in 1952 in a :uel
oil tank shakedown racket:

"I've done all I could on uus

case. I've covered every angle.
I've worked on it for more than

two years since I was a law student."

The"'-fort Kobbe: Service i'tjuo
has announced a; tour to Barro Co-'
lorado Island for Saturday, leav leaving
ing leaving the club at 6:30 a.m. and re

turning at approximately 4:30 p.m.
the same day.
Barro Colorado, the largest Is Island
land Island in Gatun Lake, has one of

the best known tropical biological
stations in the world. While the
larger animals are rather inactive

during the cay, an interesting time
can 'be had in the study' of the

great variety in size, form, man

ner of life, and associations of

air plants, fungi, anrr, wasps,
moths, spiders and other living

tilings.
Reservations must be made' by

noon on Thursday. Busses leave

ine Jft. Kottbe ServiC3 Club at 6:30

a.m. on Saturday. Touris's will

board the train for Friioles where

they wil1 take the launch to the
Island There the group will take

a want along jungle trRUs. and re

turn to toe laboratory area :0i

lunch.

There is free time for further
exploring or i. siesta and the'ii a

return launch trip at 3:00 p.m. Par Participants
ticipants Participants should bring a camera

and a change of clothine for the

jungle The cos of the tour is
$4.50 which includes lunch, the

train fare and the launch fare.

AH reservations must be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the $3. lunch and launch

tare

Chilean Violinist
Pedro d'Andurain
Will Play Al JVB

The USO-JWB will present a con-
.i l ii "iiii :

ecu uy me eminent cnuean viu
linist, Pedro d'Andurain on Mou

day, Hans Janowitz will accompa

ny mm at tne piano.

H-iD'Andunaim, was horn in Santia

goj tiiAWR)f9in::tim
go prize. Afterward he studied in

JVew York wita Ivan Galamian.
He made. hjs-New. York debut in
1949 and has since toured the U-

nited States, Europe, Central and

&ouin America. America.-In
In America.-In October 1958 d'Andurain inau

gurated the concert series of the

ranamerican Union in Washing

ton, J),C. Among .those who have

praisednjs artistry Mve been Jaw

cna neuetz, Mischaiman, FablO

casaas and Claudio Arrau.
The recital at the USO-JWB

will include, amone others, works

by Mendelssohn, Bloch, Kreisler

ama tarasa.e.
Admission for the general public

is ai.uu ana servicemen anj i heir

families will be admitted tree.

STEAL TAN LOTION
LONDON (UPI) Three teen

agers were arrested jeserday on
charges of stealing six boxes of

sun tan lotion.
Britain is enjoying Its fifth con

secutive day of sunshine after a

dreary winter or log.

GLAND DISCOVERY
RESTORES VIGOUR
'It roil faal old tefor your tlm of
auHor from mrve. brain or Dhratoal

WNknin, yoa will find happlnui ui

Bwutn In a new Amotloan Lai

ROYAL BIRTHDAY

TOKYO (UPI-Princess .Suga,

youngest daughter of Emperor
Hirohito, celebrated her 20th

birthday yesterday and formally
came of age.
But the Princess, a sophomore

at Gakushuin University, told
newsmen that like her brnlher.

Crown Prince Akihito, -she was
scrapping the royal tradition of
having a marriage partner chosen
for her.

.Asked what type of man she

preierrea, frincess Suga said the

answer io mat would be given

wnen "i select my future, hus

oana. ,

NORTH 10
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VNone
6543
AQ1075
WEST EAST
A964 A108S
VK97 6 3 VA8
2 KQJ109?
4iJ843 92
SOUTH (D)
; AK2
VQJ10542
A 8
'Worth and South vulnerable
South West North East
IV Pass 2 2
3 V Pass 3 4 Pass
3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 2

My old friend, Walter Malowaa

f New York, is a, nrm neuever

cts

Ike Starts Sorters

At Post Office
For Automation Age

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi

dent Eisenhower pushed a button

at the white House today and set
in motion the world's most mech.-

amzea posi onice io diocks away.

'i n WrosiflMit sain .thP l.mil.

lion-dollar project opens the way,

to handling mail more speedily,

and economically. ,

Twenty years

ago 1 law' nun go oown on v nanu
when he lost a trick to a doubleton

jack of clubs. The other day at

the Regency una) in: ew xora; i
watched him Bet that trick back

when the Jack of clubs showed Up

in tne hand witn tne long euros,

Walter ducked hte first dia
mond, but had to win the second,
West discarded a heart. : ;

" Walte"! ') conitinned: .by playing

'Wit tour rounds of spades. Every

one discarded a heart on the last

spade lead.
The heart discards bV West and

South were correct. East's heart

discard was a bad mistake since
it gave Walter a sure count of the

hand.
East had started with six dla

mnnds amd three SDades. Obvl

ouslv. he also,iheld ithe ace of

hearts so- the low heart Tliscard

Indicated at least two hearts in

his hand. In that case, he could
not have started wi more than

.wo clubs.

SlssfcfM I ll im m ll

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

BROADWAY BULLETIN
BOARD

Martha 'tave has recovered

from a severe case of trichinosis

that laid her low for eignt days.
She's negotiating a deal with TV
producer Bernard Schubert to
play the title role in a video spec spectacular
tacular spectacular version--of 'Ihe Marie
Dessler Story", -manage

ment of the incoming Broadway:

musical "First Impressions naa
actor David Daniels standing by
to replace one of the leads, but

finally decided not to make the

cast switch, leaving uavia iree io
wing to Palm Beach to start
. w 1 A. ...... ., 1 ...

rehearsals m a snow "trying oui
there. '.Jayne Mansfield will hurl
a half-million dollar lawsuit at a

WestCoast aik,ordet bouse pit
advertising "Jayne Mansfield

Lingerie" with built-in falsies,
of all insulting features allegedly
without permission from Jayne.

The storm Judy Garland kicked
up Over the photo studies used by
a Miami newspaper the other day
may be repeated when she sees

the shot of her in the latest issue

of Capitol Newsline fan magazine

distributed nationally tby her very

own disc firm, Capitol Records.

It's a full page picture, that makes.

Judy look like a brooding, wind
blown character out of Eerouac.

The Stork Club was the back

ground for this season's Gotham

revival of one of the town's histor

ic romancs John Ringling North

and Dody Neath;' ;i.sarahi:vaugh

an -is honeymooning in Acapulco

with her new husband, u. a. At At-kins.
kins. At-kins. Before taking off for Mexi

co, Sassy snapped her fingers. at

the lawsuit started by ner ex

"'.will telf the world how he Inter

cepted -many of- Porfirio Rubiro-

aa a vruivs mm a uoa ustuvi w
ex Mrs. Sanders) and thereby con confused
fused confused an international- romanr.
She'd think Porfirio was negk V
ing, ,her porfirio would wait for
hours for her to show up, etc, etc.

Travelers returnine from

France report there's at least one
woman in Gay Paree who doesn't
hold a frivolous attitude toward

the institution of matrimony; She's
Mme. Charles de Gaulle, -wife of
the President, and word has gone

out that she doesn't want to be in
the same room with divorced persons.-
.The album featuring back-,
ground music from "Diary of An

na' Frank1' will tincluriftanarration

W the film'stSv.Mmi Perkins

. .A group of Japanese toy sales salesmen
men salesmen are en route to New York
Or perhaps have .arrived by now

v-to push the sales of made- in

Japan products for kiddles.

Duet at LaStrada: Comedian

Jackie Warner and Joan Parker,

the former Latin Quarter belie...
In .Chicago, i jazz eatlei' are BtiU

gabpmg about trumpet star Mues
Davis' backstage bout with 'pro

moter Don Friedman at a recent
concert, MUes isn't very big. but

the swiftness with which he won

indicates he's been taking boxing

Hessons. .Nancy Baker must

qualify as the bus est understudy

in town. She nas to1 be ready to
asume any of seven parts in the'

roadway comedy "Tall,' story."
Libnel Hampton : lias added a

swinging' hew bongo to his band
a chap named Sabu. imported

from Puerto Rico.

Walter took his king of clubs; eroom. Georee Treadwell. who

led ihis other club and finessed claims she still owes him loads, of
dummy's-ten. If East had shown loot for managing her. She wai

up wM-n uie .emu jamn gers He won n get a cem."

wouio nave lost maj rest oi me Movie industry ins ders agree

incKB. auu uecu uuwu uuee, m.uie mosi iascinaung scenes are

ibis time the percentage play

worked and he chalked up game,
rubber and an overtrick. If he

had flayed a high club he would

have i been down one.

K7i 7

The renovated and automated

post office was dedicated by Post

master General Arthur E. Sum-

merfield at special ceremonies at

tended by leading Washington digrJ

nitanes and congressmen.

Summeniela said the mechan

ized, mail-handling devices open a

"new era" in the postal service
and represents a "major break breakthrough
through breakthrough in our efforts to provide
better, more efficient mail service
for the American people."
.Among major features are:
A mile-long conveyer system to
move five million pieces of mail
daily in and out of the post office
to trucks, planes and trains.
Five miles of "mail-flo" cdnvey-:
er belts to move mail swiftly be between
tween between mail-sorting areas on the
work room floor.

Semi-automatic equipment to
sort uf to 18,000 letters and 14,400

parcel post pacKages an nour.

if

bormtorr

method which roatora youthful vigour

uio viuuuy. u a impi noma trwit-

mont m ioioi lorm ftroparM oy

Amoriout Labontonr and la vary aaay
to Uka. It aoti dlractly on your
; aland, narvoa and vital ortana, and
I worka ao wall you dm aaa and (aal
j naw bodily jpowar and vigour in a,
1 ahort tlma. Baosua of Ita natural a a-v
v a-v tlon on glanda and narvaa your brain
fpowar and mamory oftan lmpfova
I notably. .. ..

i nn naw trinaa ana vigour ranorar

VI-

IHSTll (CANADA) LTb., aMIaal lMimiiau.lwi, M Klitf ttraal Wart, Tamrta, Oat

oallad

Taba hu baan- teatad and

provad In tha United Stataa and la
now avaliabla at all drugatoraa hara.
Gat Vl-Taba tablata from your drug-i
?1at today, (Hit thiini to taat and
ha big Improvamant Taka tha fuH
bottle, whioh laata alght daya It will
make you full of vigour, energy and
Vitality, and you will faal yaara
younger. Tha Urge alaa which laata t
aya la vary oonomloaL

Sttand-Gui :$u(l ledid Crystal'
BOD A AFORS KOSTA

BACCARAT-STUART-VAL ST. LAMBERT

10

5rThe bidding has been:
East South West Nortl

vl,v Double 2a 2
Pass 3 a) Pa ss 3 a

'Pass T
You, South, hold:
KJ97 VAQS4 4K105Z 6
.What do you do?
' A Bid four spades. Tour hand
looks mlffhty good for 10 tricks.
! TODAlrluSsTION
' Again the bidding has gone
one club, hy- East, double by you,
ftw6 Clubs by West and two dia diamonds
monds diamonds by your partner. This
tiriie you hold:
AKJ9T AQ84 4AJ52 e6
;. What do you do?
..Answer Tomorrow

SHAW'S
PANAMA CAMPO ALECRE COLON

Mrs. K. Makes
Rare Appearance
Afc Party For Mac
t MOSCOW iVVl) Mrs. Nikita

Si" Khrushchev made one of heri
rare public appearances last nigl t
at the Krelin reception her hus husband,
band, husband, tendered for Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan., v

Jf, A .matronly, quiet woman, Mrs.

Khrushchev wore a street-ieng n
gray wool dress with a high : V-
neck.'"' f;ii

THIEVES BURN MONEY

CHICAGO UPI) V A ; ', Thieves
burned open a safe in a S-end-dime

store yesteiday to -get at fid.
000 In bills, but found the curreii

cy charred to ashes from the he it

oi tnetr ace yiene torca,

being enacted on and off-camera
at the "Spartacus" location. The

flicker stars four Thespian block

busters, all with some directing
experience In addition to their act act-'ne
'ne act-'ne prowersKirk Bouglasj Sir

Laurence Olivier, Peter Ustinov

and enaries Laugnton and tneur
varying interpretations of the
scripts are creating an electric

atmosphere, to put it gently

Young Actress Ina Baon is an

unsung heroine; her quick thinK

in? saved th life nf "another ten

ant 'n v her apartment building
late the other night. He'd taken
an overdose of sleeping ? pills, and
when the woman who discovered
him pounded on Ina's door, she
administered artificial respiration
until mpdiral hfiln arrived.,! .

Random House dptlohedlfj Eileen
Bass'ne's new novel (She.' wrote

"Home Before Dark?.') without
even a peek it :'the xftugh bf v
verbal sypnosls'of the plot. a ;
Charles Trenet. the French

songwriter finger;, plans i to Mnt
dergo plastic surgery? He's" a mil'
lionaire, and, doesn't have to wor worry
ry worry about looking pretty for the fans
but he can't bear to elve up show
biz. . .The Hz Taylor type with
Willianf B. Williams at the Emers

he other eVe was. Leah R'ndahl,

bery lr g on TV in Pittsburgh,
Oh. have another literary note

Milton Rerle'a forthcoming hook

"Earthquake," will he published

to Shakespeare's birthday.

Frank Loesser has finished two

vearsv work on his latest musical

venture, a song-and-dance show

based on the novel' "Greenwil
low.' It's due for a' Fall produc

Hon, and Debbie Reynolds is said
to be first choice for the most Im Important
portant Important role, the part of a'lT-yeaf-

om Bin. .me worm o- nop music

can be a puzzlement.1 For example

a crooner nameo r ranr P'Kone

wound up In 8th place in the ah

nual Playboy iazz poll. Now you
go out and ask the first 20' peo peo-ple
ple peo-ple yod meet to tell you the name

of rneir lavorite Frame u none re

cord. v

George Sanders' autobiography

ii

-1 ''. v I '' i !,

NEWDIKl!;t;TUlt Ernesi n-aeuu

(above) a vice president oi uraca
line and former Isthmian resident
has been appointment to the com

any's senior management iouow
ter his recently election as a di

rector. Senh wiu continue in charge

of Pacific Coas. service, wiui neaa neaa-nimrt.oVa
nimrt.oVa neaa-nimrt.oVa in New York and will take

over a number, of addi ibnal acti

vities includingne company s pro-:
jected Great.Lakes operation, Senn
was m:uager of Panama Agencies
Co. from 1946 until 1948. when ha
returned to New York as "ssistant
vice president and freight traffic

manager.

FORCED- LABOR

VATICAN CITY (UPI) The
Roman .- Catholic news agency.

Fides said today Chinese Com-

munists had forced 300 nuns to
work with priests at steel mill
forges in Shanghai. ..' ',
Fides said the : nuns tepresent-
lng numerous 1 orders, had been
"concentrated in th. Presentandine f
Convent in : Shanghai 1 and were .;
taken dally to a Jesuit reeidenoe
In the city,, There Fides laid,
they "were forced to work at one
of the numerous minature 'steel'
mills which have been built U'
ChiaA,



WEDNESDAY, MARCn 4, 1959

'.S THE PAX ASIA AMERICAN ,AJf INDEPENDENT DAILY XEWSPAFEB
PAGXITT3
Ecuadoran Officers Compll(p
Two-Month Courses At Coroza!
MA!!IT!!:;iCE DiViSIO;
' SAFETY

- ' s i y. .. I

" r h
"I
M 1

SAffcTY JHESENTATIONiw- Col. John-D.- Coney, Fort Qayton post commander, presented .Cert3Icateca:Merlt for- Safety 1 th: maintenance Uivision, U.S. Army Caribbean Engineer Section
Tbisis the third successive" award which the division has received and represents '650,000 man hours worked without a-disabling accident.; Accepting the award for the employees shown above was wi
liam Trost, ciiief of the maintenance division,: and J. T Amos, who represented the USARCARIB cnjneerrLt.tCbl, D E. Rogers. f (US Army Photo)

,::.nv;v.;1

CIYTON CEREMONY Col. John D. Coney, post commander of Fort Clayton, cuts the ribbon officially opening a -new parking
to" to be used In- connection with the new exchange service sh oppine center. Army officials participating In the ceremony, at-tended-
by workers who constructed the facility, are, left to right, Maf. Henry H. Gerecke, provost maraiiarfor the Pacific Area;
Coney .and'Lt. Col: Et. F'. pbgers, UJ3. Army Caribbean enginerr. (UJB.-Army Photo)

'"rf!i,.;1''1-" Mi .hi.i.
1
I
lift
;!a!n Ty Soon
Resume Relations
Willi Arab Republic
LONDON, March 4 (UPI)-Brit-ain'
may,1move,!soon to resume ui
plcmatic rela'ipus with the United
Aral) Republic1, Informed sources
said tffJay. The resumption of full
diplomatic relaiions bctwen the two
nations' is a matter-which remains
to be settled separately from the
Anglo. UAR financial agreement
signed'Oti Saturday.- Its terms
wpr announced vesterday. i
It is feU in London that with fin fin-ancncial
ancncial fin-ancncial difficulties W- of the way
there is a betjer, prospect forp
plomatic relations being resumed
in th enot too distant iuture.
The 1 sienina of the Anelo-UAR
financial agreement last Saturday
was a step taken by Britain, wiln
firm American-support, to help' 1 he
west restore' v s influence in the
Mi'idle Past; xl'irj;.'
rlationta -v
The agreement calls for the re re-siimitiofl'
siimitiofl' re-siimitiofl' -of norm al com meraftl
relations between Britain and the
UAR,.' as; well as the paymer ot
compertsation by -. Egypt for Brit British
ish British property seized after the is)i6
invasion of Suei.
Judge Cancels Trip
To Slated Hearings
Oh Anastasia Case
HAMBURG,- Germany,, (UPI)
A West German judge scheduled
to conduct hearings in New York
and Canada in the ase of a mys mystery
tery mystery woman claiming to be the
Grand -Duchess Anastasia of Rus Russia
sia Russia cancelled his (rip yesterday
and turned over tho, assignment to
consular officials."1
Am of fipial court:' announcement
saiddn'ternational legal considera considerations
tions considerations -prevented ; Judge' Heinrlch
Bapken from 'opening hearings in
the dase irt New York March 13.
The civil court is probing into
the- background pf Mrs. 'Anna An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, .57, a gray-haired recluse
presiding on the edge- of 1 West
Germany's Black Forest. She
Claims she is .Grand Duchess An Anastasia"
astasia" Anastasia" r Njkolaievna Romanov,
only member to escape the Bolshe
slaying of the Russian royal fam family
ily family at Ekaterinburg ia 1918.
The announcement said the
hewirigs scheduled in New York
acaf in Montreal, and Toronto
would' be held nevertheless! by
German consular officials.
. Mrs. '.;Anderson : la seeking rec recognition
ognition recognition of, her claim by the court
in proceedings she. started in De December,
cember, December, 1957.
POWER PLANT PARTNERS
VIENNA (UPlLUustria and
Co'flniunis Czechoslovakia will be
partners in building an electric
"o-er plant cn the Danube River,
it waa annou: ed here Tuesday.

.in n 1 !.'!
By Navy Speaker
"Engineering has flourished with
stability of .government," Navy
Cdr i Charles 'Jt .Jtferdinger told
some 350-' professional -engineers
and i heir guests at a dinner dance
Saturday evening at the Tivoli
Guest House.
The commander, officer in in-charge
charge in-charge of the Navy's Civil Engi Engineering."
neering." Engineering."
He made the point that stability
in government has been necessa
ry for progress in civil engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, and that' history has proved
this. He stressed the need for pro proper
per proper environmental aids and point'
ed to such groups as the. Eskimos
as lacking in engineering pruw-i
ess because they lacked the am
bienite."
Merdinger indicated that the
history of Civil engineering is best
visualized by tracing the engi
neer hljn self, his works and his
traditions, his influence on his en
yironmeot, culminating in the
mighty accomplishments of the
twentieth century.
. Reference was made to the part
played by early Ljyutians with
mathematics, the v!i"'v Greeks
wi'h ph-'isophy an-i lotfc, and
the chorcn with cathedral? and
other buildings. Individual fore forerunners
runners forerunners of the engineering craft
such as Da Vinci, Galileo and
Newton were mentioned. Also- re related
lated related was the impetus provided
by engineering sociedes andy la
ter, engineering schools, as well
as achievements made possible
with steam engines, railroads, au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles and airplanes.
The basic message of Merdin-
Nine Drown When -Packed
School Bus
Plunges Into Pond
TETON, Georgia, March 4
(UP) A school bus jammed
with more than 80 Negroes plunge
almost out of' sight into a pond
today, and authorities said at
reasi nine were orownea.
. 'Three children were hospitalized
for effect of shock, exposure and
minor injuries. i
The Other frightened children
who were pulled safely through wl
dows of the bus were semt to their
homes.
Driver Doyer Jones, 40, who had1
been making the bus route rounds
for 23 years, said his bus hit two
bumps in succession, on the dirt
iuu, iunii.s uuu ii to cunirni
The bus turned over on its right
siue anapiungea into the mtei.
The vehicle was about two-thirds
submerged.
The accident happened hear tlm
community ot Brookfield, about &e
ven miles east of Tifton.

, . ... .,

At Society's Dinner
ger was that the civil engineer
has transformed the physical
world and with it, humatn history.
The dinner dance was -the cui
minaiiiig affair 1 of Engineers'
Week, ft was sponsored by the
Canal Zone Society of Profession
al Engineers. Participating socie societies
ties societies were the Amencain 'Society
of Civil Engineers Society of A
m eric an Military Engineers,. Pana Panama
ma Panama Society of Engineers and Ar
chitects, and the American Socie
ty of Refrigerating Engineers.
The toastmaster was Albert A.
Mittag, president of the; Profes
sional Engineer Society. Represent
ing the Panama government- was
Minister of Public Works ;berto
Lopez Fabrega. j
Many Panamanian engineers
and their families participated in
the social hour, dinner, address
amd the dancing in the patio
which followed.
The dinner committee" included
R. J. Risberg, Maj. Peter VGroz,
D. A. Yerkes, A. F Pessolano,
Don Boostrom and. Lt; Col. L. M.
Gross George Abel handled the
publicity for the dinner.
On ticket committee were A. R.
Nard, A. P. Mann, Joe Watsott;
Julian Hearne, R. R. Potter, C
J. Browtoe, Dave Hartwell.S'B.. J
Brown, Abel Roy Stockham, Ceil Ceil-so
so Ceil-so Carbonell, "O A. Dietz, 1 Boo Boostrom,
strom, Boostrom, James H. Redding, Mittsg
and Gross, ;
Korean Republic
Oilers To Resume
Talks With Japanese
TOKYO (UPn-The"RemibHe of
Korea offered yesterday to resume
oroken-otf treaty negotiations with
Japan if the, Japanese abandoned
their plan to repatriate Korean
Nationals to Communist ? North
Korea. But the Japanese quickly
rejeciea me proposau t .',
The offer was made-In an .of .official
ficial .official statement by Minister to
Tokyo Yiu Tai Ha.'Yiu said fli'at
as soon as Japan abandoned the
plan to repatriate Korean resi residents
dents residents of Japan to the Communist
north, he was 'prepared to re reopen
open reopen the stalemated negotiations'.
He indicated that one 'of thr
'first questions he -was prepared
to discuss-was the exchange. of
Japanese fishermen held in South
Korea and Korean Nationals held
in japan
' A Japanese Foreign Office
spokesman said,, however, ..that
Japan's program for repatriating
North Koreans, proposed in par parliament
liament parliament last week by -Foreign
Minister Aiichiro Fujiyama, was
not a political problem.

4 E'

, .
llmvclfan Sfatohdoct
Bill Sails Through
Senate Committee
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Hawaiian- statehood bill sailed
unanimously through the 4 Senate
Interior Committer yesterday.
Chairman James E. Murray
(D-Monf.) predicted the bill to
make' the Island territory the 50th
state would be broffght up 'very
quickly," for a vote by the full
Senate. (
Senate GOP Leader; Everett M.
Dirksen f agreed that the Senate
ure before the" start of the'Eaiter
recess: March 26.
. "It has been discussed, every
one is familiar .with the bill, and
don't think if should take too
Iong," Dirksen said. "I doubt if
there wm oe jnytfling iik a
filibuster."
However, the House' Rules Com
mittee dawdled on plans to push
the bill -through the House with
comparable speed.
The House group spent 75 min
utes Tuesday mornine 'discussing
two military pay bills before call-
ing up me- nnwauan am, anu
then quit about noon after hearing
from only one of -three waiting
witnesses. 1
Chairman Howard E. Smith :(D-
Va.) said -he hoped the commit
tee: could resume hearings on the
Hawaiian r bill Thursday. He said
be expected" the -commitee would
"finish'up, then; but he made no
promises. Smith has opposed pre previous
vious previous statehood proposals.
House leaders hope to bring the
bill for iloor action this week if
it wins rules commitee clear clearance'
ance' clearance' in time. The committee con controls
trols controls the flow of bills to the
House floor. j
Debbie And Liz
Both To Appear
At Oscar Awards
HOLLYWOOD5 (UPD-Elizabeth
Taylor 'and Debbie Reynolds, who
have avoided 'one .another since
the .Eddie Fisher entanglement,
will appear on the same TV show
next jiaortth. ;
- me raven-naired, screen siren
and apple-cheeked 'Debbie.1 chose
the -biggest blowout of all -for their
get-together -the Academy- Award
TV extravaganza, v; s-t
But jii o won t the i'old, home
week, forr the- love rivals.
The girlie are scheduled to pre pre-sent
sent pre-sent Oscars to1 wlnnera in two important-categories,?
but their tp.
ell-spacwev V ;
pearanced will be well-spaced dur during
ing during the 105-minute program.
PRINCESSiANNi vlLt
LONDONi rUPI) -4- Britain' 8-
year-old Prihcess Anne has been
confined (o bed with the flu for
the past several days, a Bucking Buckingham
ham Buckingham Palace announcement said.

:&:. '. j mm 1)1 fli.,.,,...,,
' If
6 1 I
1
iiiHiHiiwiiwiMimiMi iiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim

Scholastic Fraternity Told
Of Need to Know Government

"The Challenge to D One's Best
as the subject of an address, gi given
ven given by U.S. District Judge Guthrie
F. Crowe at. the fourteenth an annual
nual annual initiation assembly of the
Phi Theta Kappa national honor honor-ay
ay honor-ay scholastic fraternity in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone Junior College on Mon
day.
After praising the accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments of the "learned professions
which are so very evident in the
local scene," especially in engine engineering
ering engineering and educau n, the Judge dis
cussed the great necessity for all
citizens to know and to understand
the workings of their federal, state
and local governments.
Slap-Happy Comic
Lou Coslello Dies
After Heart Attack
ty ....... ...
HOLLYWOOD, March 4 (UPI)
Joflly little Lou Costello is dead.
The slap happy member of the
famed Abbott and. Costello comedy
team died yesterday following a
second heart attack, only 3 days
before his 53rd birthday.
Hospitalized last Wednesday by
a heart attack, Costello was given
last rites of the Roman Catholic
CHurclu--
He was pronounced out of danger
later in the week, out a mood ciot
snuffed out his life yesterday a
few minutes after his wife, Anne,
left his bedside to prepare dinner
for the family.
Costello's unexpected death
shocked Hollywood. His former
partner, Bud Abbott, was in a state
of collapse.
On hearing the news Abbott sob sobbed,
bed, sobbed, "What can I say? what i.an
I sayt It's the worst thing that
ever happened. Poor liUile Lou.
He's dead. He's dead."
Straighitiman Abbott said he was
watching a rerun of an old Abbott
aind Costello comedy routine on nis
IV set when Sherman telephoned
the news.
"I was laughing my head off at
our old 'Who's on First?' .bit,"
Abbott wept. "Then all of a sud sudden
den sudden I got the call about poor lit little
tle little Lou dying.
"My God, just can't believe
he's gone."
Costello is survived by his wife,
three daughters Patricia, 22; Ca Carole,
role, Carole, 20, and Christine, 11, and a
brother, Pat, all of Los Angeles.
Demo Presidential
Hopefuls To Woo
Support Al Parley
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. March 4 -(UPI)
Hopefuls for the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic presidential nomination in I960
will woo support in a 13-state area
this weekend at the party'a mid midwest
west midwest conference.
Officially, the three-day confer conference
ence conference will count up the big gains
November's congressional and gu gu-bemaloral
bemaloral gu-bemaloral elections. Then the con
ference executives will draw a bat battle
tle battle plan for bigger victories in 1960.
Ho vver, the conference an't1
help but be a presidential show showcase
case showcase because of the party's- new
strength in the midwest. In the 13 13-state
state 13-state area, 10 of 13 governors, 13
of 26 senators and 73 of 135 re representatives
presentatives representatives are Democrats.
Lookimg for backing in the mid midwest
west midwest will be Sens. Hubert Humph
rey of Minnesota, John Kennedy of
Massachusetts and s uart .Syming .Symington
ton .Symington of Missouri. Gov. G. Mennen
Williams of Michigan, also men-j
tioned as a Democratic presiden presidential
tial presidential possibility, will be on hand,
Humphrey, who gathered nation national
al national and international attention with
his recent eight-hour visit with
Russian Premier Nikita Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev -has the choice spot for the
gathering.
Skunk For Cops
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UPI) (UPI)-A
A (UPI)-A woman telephoned police yester
day asking that a skunk carcass
be picked up from her yard.
wnen informed the 1 carcass.
would be picked later she angrily
hung up.
-A short, time later, police, at attracted
tracted attracted by a strong odor, found
a skunk carcass in the hall across
from police headquarters.

J- ..1 iJ, -,

With several direct quotations
from outstanding authorities in
Crowe concluded with a special
plea to outstandingly able college
students to consider the legal pro profession
fession profession as a life work.
The occasion of Crowe's address
was the initiation of those students
in the local vcQll,ege, whose over overall
all overall grade .average has put them
into the upper ten percent scho scho-lastically.
lastically. scho-lastically. Phi Theta Kappa is the only re
cognized and approved honorary
scholastic fraternity for all of those
junior colleges of the U.S. which
are fully and completely,. accredit
eu. ... .,, .
Federal Accountants
Plan Dinner Session
With Auditors Group
( f.ufl 31'.') SOd!'
"Business Management at the
Panama Canal" will be the topic
for the Friday the 13th dinner meet
ing of the Federal Government "Ac "Accountants
countants "Accountants Association at the Tivoli
Guest House.
Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Potter
will be the speaker.
It will be a repeat performance
for the governor. He delivered the
charter -to'ttie canal Zone chapter
"at t its firW tteWnfee year?
ago.
A filet mignon dinner at 8 p.m
will be preceded by a hospitality
hour at 7.
This will be a joint meeting with
the Institute of .Internal Auditors.
Members of both organizations .are
encouraged to invite guests, parti
cularly those in the management
field.
Reservation foriboth- member
and-' giiestf should 'be' tttde earlyH
tickets are avauat 'e from Roscoe
Cleveland, Amador 324"1; Bill Am
l.rosf Corozal 2297: Lt. Col. A
A. Tisone, Albrook 2221; Val Lynch
Amador 5181; Jim FuUon, Balboa
2538; Miss Kathleen McGuigan,
tsa.Doa Z515; and Bob Hoche, Bal
boa 2535.
e Scientist
Wins Scholarship
For Further Study
WASHINGTON (UPI) Teen
age rocket expert John S. Letcher
of Lexington, Va.. has been
chosen winner of the S7.500 West.
ingnouse science scholarship as
the nation's most promising
the nation's most promising
young scientist.
Letcher.. 17. was selected from
more than 28.000 hi eh phnni con.
iors who entered the annual sci
ence talent search.
ma mil prize was. one nf ,ive
scholarships arid 35 cash awards
totaling $34,250 Oresmterf in nine,
girls and 31 boys at a banquet
here thin wtV
Ifticher, aiming at a career "n
nuclear or rocket research, at-
ienas me Baylor School at Chat
tanooea. Tenn
As his research project he built
experimental linear electron
accelerator employing high fre
qucHcy, nign voltage induction. He
feels his project could fill a gap
I.. F"ie" 1 now usa in re'
wwi m resonant nuclear
actions
re-
rges Against
v, Charles King
By DA
EVANSVILLE,: tnd, (UPI) -Charjge
of disturbing the peace
were dismissed yesterday against
a Negro minister who' claimed he
was discriminated against when
he was refused shoe shine in a
barber shop'. ;
Prosecutor O. H. roberta Jr.
asked that the charges against the
Revi Charles king be dropped
after1, the Evansville ministerial
Assn. spoke in King's defense.
fKing, was arrested Friday on a
complaint by the proprietor of a
barber shop which he entered to
talk to a member of his congre congregation
gation congregation who was employed there.
He was ordered ;out because he
insisted on h a v i n his shoes
shined.
When he refused to leave, the
minister said, he was carried bod bodily
ily bodily from the building by police.

Two officers of the Ecuadorean

Army Department of the Engi Engineers
neers Engineers have completed a two-
mooth- course in maintenance,
safety and administration t e c b b-niqiieg
niqiieg b-niqiieg of engineer equipment un under
der under the guidance of the U.S. Ar
my --Caribbean, Engineer Section
maintenance division at Corozal
The officers, Capt. Luis Davila
and Lt. Jorge Sanchez Lopez,
were: presented their .graduation
Certificates by iLU.CoL o. F. Rog
ers, USARCARIB egineer, during
a ceremony at the maintenance
shop, j, .-,
After the certificate presentation.
DavUj epoke of thni benefits he
and Sanchez had received from
their instruction here. He was a a-ble
ble a-ble to make his talk in English,
although his command of that
language had beea .slight upon
his arrival here-,, f r!
, "I firtaly believe, Uiat, the only
way to. make- free countries, to'
have' powerful. America, is by
sharing knowledge, knowing the
arapwons oi men ana oaenng a

true helping hand to those who dent Eisenhower was told'JIvterVtni,
need it," he said'We are allpay that a bill to permit se,!

brothers in America, bie and
small brothers. If the. powerful
ones lend a positive hand. .help .help-ing4o
ing4o .help-ing4o werk;the jsoil, to create in industries
dustries industries to that life would be just
and equal, we will have taken a
big and steady step towards the
welfare of Americans which will
make our continent the mirror of
the world.'! , i
Davila extended thanks for "the
cooperation of ., aJUU'jsectioB fore foremen,
men, foremen, who with .goodwill and per
FBI Nabs Holdup
Suspects In Newark
Commuter-Bus Job
NEWARK, N.J., March 4 (UPI)
Two men charged with the wild
west style holdup of a commuter
bus last Friday were arrested last
?(Ik ,w FBI jounced,
'The two gunslmeeTs boarded the
bus in New York City and Waited
until the bus had gone through the
Lincoln Tunnel to New Jersey be before
fore before robbing the driver and 59 pas passengers
sengers passengers of $661.
The FBI arrested Donald Ao Ao-bott,
bott, Ao-bott, 21, of Upper Montclair, N J,,
and Walter J. Shaw, 22, of Mont Montclair,
clair, Montclair, for the stickuo. They will be
Mlfffle .MWbMi charges of
fmen in interestate snipments.
Two .45 calibre sutrnmatiex were
found in Abbott's room. William
G. Simon, special agent in charge
of the Newark FBI office said.
UPI reporter Eugene McLough McLough-lin
lin McLough-lin was aboard the bus as one hold holdup
up holdup man held a gun on the driver
and the other worked his way from
the back of the bus collecting
money from the passengers' wal wal-tetsL
tetsL wal-tetsL Mclaughlin gve- Ovarl $6.
ili
?
101 13
Anytime
ii the
for It
serve
wines.
enjoy
time!

riffht

mm

Don'tS

confidence and pride.
ft

AiiSiissM
"T'A

4

Italian Stfiss Colony

W ft
Since 1811 at AtM,

feet knowledge acquired through
long years of experience, and
with extraordinary patience have
instilled in us the respe0sibi:fy
of work and maintenance of U

equipment.
He made special mention i
liam Trost, chief of the ir-n
ance ai vision, nad
thanks to Trost'i effo
nave learnea tne art of working

auo uie way oi.iuiiiuiBg.qufjjut.
In their studies the two'.lMnJd
received 376 hours of traiSMoia
actual maintenance work,4.aa.j,eIIia
as in administration and ".stop.,!
safety. v

.item 1

Ike Warned About
Effects Oi Bill
On Tax Exemptions
w"CTJTNGTON fUPI) -"'Pre

employed persons to set un .their mu

own tax exempt pension 6ind,vf
might plow a 4hree billion doUaB.
hole in federal revenues.- .Vj
Senate Republican Leader Ev Everett
erett Everett M. Dirksen (111.) sounde,

uie warning at. me rreSfOeilt
weekly meeting with congressional,,
Republican leaders. He saii-itaW
passage would "shortly throw '-the,
budget out of gear."
Dirksen's statement nrronrnt.

istration fight against the' tpea
ure. backed rhleflv hv nrnfocatnn

, j "u.viH(fVli:.,.,

ai groups sucn as physicians, at-'- r
torneys and dentists, and raised
the pssibility of a veto if it'"'!
should clear C.rmeTP 1 ,fl S'

He said the measure, known 'al'! ?.
the Simpson-Keogh bill, would lft)st,'" V
the government 365 millidn"51 8ol?''
lars a year immediately and in.,jt

evitably lead to demands for v& I

similar tax break from teachers
and others now on a contrihut-.t
ing type pension arrangementoowA
He said if the, plan was emOtt&
ed to all rjersonii now rnntnihuh i

ing to pension funds, it ,,wquli:(ti 1'

cosi me government aDout tnrear i
billion dollars in annual revenue,
The bill would exempt from
taxation contributions of up, to
$2,500 a year toward a pensiqn
fund for a self-employed person-', t
There would be a life-time limit'
of 50 thousand dollars in exempt, s
contributions, ;n fl'.iU
. V !H aodlag

Nlshti, BMkwh.. V t
Vigour NervoumeM or ?Ztt
.hould hlp your ProatoUffl"
mdltly with RoBn. ThU mdicln
ibl. to without Jrruption.
Got Rogtna from your dMmlK today.
I
15
B H
time
wines
ft for an occasion to
ilian Swiss Colony
You and your friends will
these delicious wines any
Smooth, subtle, mellow

mm.

tl . because they're aged in red

wood, mellowed in redwood .
they've won more official
awards for excellence than any
other California vintner. No
wonder so many people serve
Italian Swiss Colony wines with

f
Burgundy
Claret
Sauterne
Por
Sherry
(
Muscatel
California

to

m0w

mis
i



fAGE 8XZ

THI r AN AHA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT PAItTf NEW8PATES

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 19SS

CONSUME WHAT PANAMA PRODUCES

A

and if it's a product of
quality more reason to do so...

consuming our producls
we help our
National Economy

- .K.Al

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Ml

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cJie cfumilure & (J(ome burnishing Store
4th of July Ave. & "H" St. Tl 2-0725
Todav vit Casa Philips and ask for a FREfc DEMONSTRATION

Mr. Comfy

tft

C03

9

GOO Off

CGD QCB

09

CUniJCCDC nilJMCD The finale of the observance of Engineers' Week was a dinner meeting Saturday at
CHUIMttrO UINNCK the Tivoii Guest House. Pictured1 from left art Lt Col. Robert D. Brown Jr., general

hairman; Mrs. Roberto Lopez Fabrega; Cdr. Charles J. Merdinger, of the U. S Naval Civil Engineering Laboratory,

Port Heuneme, Calif., guest speaker for the occasion; Albert A. Mittag, president of the Canal Zone Society of Profes

sional Engineers; Roberto Lopez Fabrega, Panama's Minister of Public Works; Mrs. Merdinger; 'and David L. Hart-

well, president of the American Society of Civil Engineers here.

' -.. Vv'. ? if .. '. "if,

4f

i

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1

liiiiilpilpli
"" -..- ,,,,.,A.,..iJJ

1 jy

4

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sr.: $

, ft

r"ACT IM TD AD Members of the cast of the Theatre Guild's current production include, from left, Clam Hull,
UlJI IN TRAP Roy Clickenhaus, David Newman, Lynda Coyer, Brian Cox, Shirley Ann Meyer, John

Mayles and Virginia McDuff. The play, Agatha Christie's "The Mousetrap", is set to be sprung Monday evening at
the Playhouse in Ancon. j:0y':i' t

: v,. 'j; '! Hi., a ( v ''.! i v"fi ni n'w.v-' -,''4 jf i

11

J fV... 'v.. : ''

r- e-

A t:A;:AAi ApA; ;XV xVVf

7 v ;

V

nrii iiir.i r i iin-iirsMi Pictured at a luncheon given ( by the' Canal 2on branch, of e National
PEN WOMEN S LUNCHEON Ltague of American Pen Women are,. Irlri. nt MWf4li Mri.
Muriel De Young, Mrs. Isabel Reeves, Mrs. Elaine Wickens, a guest from Sydney, Australia, and Mr. Patricia Markun.
The Tivoii Guest House' was the scene of the luncheon. w .-H .Hizf'



' , t v ' -7 7 V f
WEDNESDAY. MAKfH 4, Hit 7" ..TEE F1WAMA AACOUCIN AX teDrPCCDEXT PAILf KZmf AfHI F1C1

m .lit

' --- s -. i,- r, 4 v' As 1

f;7' X77-f-

FADMAI RAIJHIICT liCCTC Youn2 PeoPl0 of Fir Baptist Church celebrated February, the "month of
rUKMAL DAI1UUCI AlUCdld h,artt,. with ,a formaf Kjnqu$t in th Fern Room of the Tivoj CuMt Hou$ft
Seated at the had table vrere, from le Don Terry, Mildr ed Hearne, Webb Hearne, Jean Beeby, Rev. William Beeby

The mpih& odA

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Solid blouse, HopsackinK Bolero in
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Outstanding beauty, in Outstanding
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Outstanding Empire Jacket, fully
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gay, printed blouse. Seatlined tailored
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Ave. Central 20-06
Tel. 2-1773.

BRANCH STORE
Ave. Tivoli 18-60
Tel. 2-2126

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XWFFTHFAPT RAMnllFT mon8 young people attending the banquet were, at left, C
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or, ranwiia. wun uiriua mXWll 0T VUrunuU.

Charles Rente o

are Jim Bassett

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FrilOYIMG THF DDHPAM L,sten,nfcT W tha special music program presented at the Sweetheart Banquet
tllJUlinu inc rftUUKAM. tN,.. fromal-uivw H.yworth, Craca Plckenpaugh, Gene Acre, and Ruth
Scheveland. Participating In the musical entertainment were Bob Dahlstrom, Frank O'Banion, Mike Wileon, Jerry Var Var-penter,
penter, Var-penter, Webb and Mildrtd Hearne, Phyllis Snee and Betty Boatwright- ". vv-;.

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TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR
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v.
Army cots with
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Orange peeler machines, A(B
less than cost price 495
Cylinders to make ice cream
Thermos from 12 bottle to 2 gals.
Coolers for picnics
Flashlights and kerosene wick lamps
"Petromax" lamps from 250 to
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Coal irons, etc.

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Household Articles
Next to the Amador Theatre

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,i.t:,:".;i77:--i.':-;

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as

:v ':'!' .7-'



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1953
TAGS EIGHT
easoii Fishing Toiiriiey S

TEC PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDCTEND1NT DAILY NEWSPAPO

Twb-Dajr Event

By Panama Marlin J

'Fishermen from all parts of the Isthmus and the
Republic of Panama will be trying their skill this
weekend in the hopes of obtaining some of the tro trophies
phies trophies and prize money being offered in this year's
annual Dry Season Fishing Tournament which gets
under way at 6 a.m. Saturday, March 7, and conti-

nues until 6 p.m. fcunaay,
The tourney which is sponsored
by the Panama Marlin Club is
open to all sport fishermen in the
Canal Zone. Age is no barrier and
the officials in charge of the tour tournament
nament tournament pointed out that women as
wel las men have an equal oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to catch the prize fish.
An entrance fee of $5 must be
paid by all participants and this
fee must be in the hands of the
tournament committee no later
San 8 P m. Friday. The entrance
fee may be paid to any of the club
oicen or at the Balboa Yacht
rinh between the hours of 6 p.m.
and 8?m this Friday. The Balboa
Yacht Club is located in tte base basement
ment basement f the American Legion Club
at Fort Amador.
Entry fees will, be accepted by
mail providing the application is
post : marked no later than March
6 Entries to be mailed should be
sent to box 953, Balboa.
Many yachtsmen who are ardent
fishermen have planned an early
rendezvous off Taboga Island
which will be the scene of many
fishermen tales about the ones to
be caught and the ones that got a a-way:
way: a-way: All boat owners and crews
who are interested in this pre fish fish-ing
ing fish-ing rally should contact the Balboa
Yacht Club for complete details.
All contestants who wish to quali qualify
fy qualify their catches must bring them
to the Balboa Yacht Club pier
where there will be two official
weighmasters on duty between the
hours of 3:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m.
on Saturday and Sunday. No catch
will be recognized as qualifying un unless
less unless it has been certified as to
weight by the officials at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Yacht Club pier.
The fishing contest area will be
the Bay of Panama. Fishing need
not e done from- boats. Fishing
from 'the bank and piers will be
permitted.
Based on the enthusiasam shown
in last year's contest it is expected
that this year's contest will witness
some sharp competition.
Following is the complete regu regulations
lations regulations covering this year's annual
Dry Season Fishing tourney:
Entrance fee for each person will
be $5 and must be paid not later
than"-8:00 p.m.' Friday, March 6,
1959. Entry fees will be accepted
by any of the Club Officers or
Tournament Committee Members.
For the convenience of entrants, a
club officer will be at the Balboa
Yacht Club between the hours of
cnn n m nnH R-no tvm. Friday.
March 6, 1959. You may also mail
your entry fee to the above aaaress
but it must be post marked not lat later
er later than March 6, 1959.
The fishing contest area will be
Panama Bay. (Fishing from the
Priezs for the tournament win De
TODAY
CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
Spanish Pictures!
UNA GOLFA
with Silvia Pinal
- Also:
Los Misterios de
La Magia Negra
with C. Rlquelme

Put new mileage in OLD TIRES with
GOODEAQ EXTRA MILEAGE TREADS

This is a "Smoothy"
It punctures 10 to 20
times more.
It leaves the cords
unprotected.
It is hard to steer.
It skids.

1

At less than 12 new ti,re price we can retread your smooth
tires with Goodyear's famous tread,
GOODYEAR de PANAMA, S.A.

Jerfaiimo de la Ossa

Sponsprfd

marcn a
trophies or fishing gear.
Sueeested rendezvous area win
be Taboga Island.
The tournament will begin at e;ou
a.m. Saturday, Marcn i, io anu
end at 6:00 p.m. Sunday, March 8,
1959.
Prize Distributions are at fol
lows :
it T.arppst Yellow Corbina. 10
per cent of allotted prize money.
2nd Largest Yellow Corbina, 5
per cent of allotted prize money.
3rd Largest Yeyow Koroma, a
per cent of allotted prize money,
ict T.nrtst "silver Corbina. 10
per cent of allotted prize money.
2nd Largest Silver (joroma, a per
cent of allotted prize money.
3rd Largest Silver Corbina, 3
per cent of allotted prize money.
1st Largest Red Snapper, 10 per
cent of allotted prize, money. ...
2nd Largest Red Snapper, 5'pe.r
cent of allotted prize money.
3rd Largest Red Snapper, 3 per
cent of allotted prize monev.
Largest Grouper or Jewnsn, iu
per cent of allotted prize monev.
2nd Laf'ge.Kf Grduper or Jewfish,
5 per cent of allotted orjze monev.
Largest Snook, 5 per cent of al allotted
lotted allotted prize money.
2nd Largest Snook, 3 per cent of
allotted prize money.
Largest Pampano, 5 per cent of
allotted prize money.
Largest Jack. 5 per cent of allot-
Largest Mackeral, 3 per cent of
allotted prize money.
Largest Other Specie, 5 per cent
of allotted orize money.
Largest fish caught by a woman,
5 per cent of allotted prize money.
Tournament rules in general:
a. Tackle: All fish must be
caught on rod and reel, line limit
80 lb. test, rod limit 16 oz. tip and
sninnine tackle ma v be used.
b. The fisherman must hook and
bring the fish in unaided. The
touching of line, pole, reel by any
person other than the fisnerman
disqualifies the fish.,
c. Gang hooks can be used.
d. A broken rod disqualifies the
catch.
e. A hooked fish is disqualified if
injured or mutilated by attack of
another fish or;wjured by propel propeller.
ler. propeller. f. A fish which has been scaled,
gutted, or in any other manner mu mutilated
tilated mutilated after being caught is ineli ineligible
gible ineligible for entry.
g. To be eligible for a prize all
entries must be submitted on a
Panama Marlin Club Entry Blank
properly filled out by a member
of the Board of Judges. These
blanks may be obtained;from Bal
Fill 4ai
iSf M
W lot
boa BachtCTirb. Jfr
h Alt JfUhto WTrefMere
prizes must be weighed on the of
iiciai tournament scales wnicn win

'ffMEA7C3igJODAY

T VOL
25c. 15c.
BANK- $125.00
ARROWHEAD
Charlton Heston
- Also:
THE ATOMIC CltTf
with Gene Barry

VICTORIA
Vic.
THE
DELINQUENTS
- Also: -TOMAHAWK
TRAIL

This
Street No. 13-33

iiiriiiiiii.)iiHiwiMjtimwnwa..i.,v uniiiiMmni
W HAS fe

SPRINTER Outstanding Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School sprinter Charles
French will be relied upon to
bring in the first place trophy in
the 100 yard dash and anchor
the sprint relays in the tenth
annual Balboa Relays.
Elites Win 55-48
Over Pollifos In
Paraiso Basketball
In one of the most interesting
cage encounters played in the cur-
rpnt rnmmunitv league, the .-
Utos nnHcr thp leadcrshlD Of
Frederick McKenzie, trounced the
Pollitos sauad 55 to 48 in the Pa
raiso gymnasium Friday night.
Thp it7 n thp firs' nt tne & lies
in the circuit, was well earned as
tne aggregation wesi au uui m
their attempt to break in the win
column. The big win was spear spearheaded
headed spearheaded by Roland Hinds and Rob Robert
ert Robert Blades, who sank 19 and 14
points respect'vely.
The pair f shooters get sterl sterling
ing sterling suppor. fro hi team- captain
McKenzie, who garnered 8 points
and Malcolm Sandiford, who con contributed
tributed contributed 6 markers. For the los losers,
ers, losers, it was EduardQ Blades, the
league's socring sensation, who in
this engagement augmented his
total to 64 points with a 20-poim
score.
be furnished by the Tournament
Committee at the Balboa Yacnt
Club Pier.
i. Weighing time is as follow:
Balboa Yacht Club Pier, Satur
day, March 1959 from 2:00 to
6:00 p.m.
Balboa Yacht Club Pier, Sunday,
March 8, 1959 from 2:00 to 6:00
p.m.
j. The Panama Marlin Club
Board of Judges will judg? all
catches during,,, this .tQurijament,
and their decision will be final.
k. All fish will be judged as
weighed.
1. No released fish will be consid considered
ered considered for any prize.
m. All participants must be reg registered
istered registered and entry fee paid by 8:00
p.m., Friday, March 6, 1959.
10 Tournament committee mem-
Unvn uihn nv Ka nnntnntaA ffi
UCl 3 WUU .JUiaj it vuuvovHU ui
further intemation are: vBiU Majs.
tin, Phone'' 2-2757; Robbie 'Adams,
fnone z-im; L,esiie Aaams, rnone
2-1214.
RtO
25c Bank Night!
Gold Frize $500.00
Mago MAROLINY
In Person!
- Also:
, Pillar tn The Sky
- and -The
Lawless Breed
is a retreaded Tire:
It seldom punctures.
It protects the loaded cords.
It steers much easier.
It grips the road.
Tel. 2-0754

Action, Excitement

PAF

' Over the weekend there was
lot of action andexcitement in the:
Panama Armed Forces Baseball
league, and as the season draws
to a close, me-teams are slugging
it out for the number one ana two
positions.
Saturday afternoon Fort Kobbe
was host to the Clayton Caval Cavaliers
iers Cavaliers in an exciting game, with the
Kobbe Regulars coming out on top
to win 3-1.
In the first inning the Clayton
Cavaliers scored their only run of
the game. Stan Christian led off
with a double and after one out,
Walt Sauerbrun singled to send
Christian hom. from second base.
The Regulars got one run in the
first inning when Len Gittens
singled and as a result of an error
by the first baseman, went all the
way to third and then scored on
an error by the third baseman.
In the second inning Jim Weeks
led off with a single for Kobbe
and then was driven home on a
double by Bob Palmer. Jose Rosa-
rio singled Palmer home for the
second run of the inning.
Fort Kobbe ha I three runs, five
hits and one error, and the Clay
ton team had one run, three hits
and three errors.
In Sunday afternoon's game, the
Fort Kobbe Regulars defeated the
Albrook Flyers, 9-2.
Albrook got the game rolling by
scoring a run in the first inning
KODert Langer led on the inn ng
with a walk and Roger Zimmer
man singled after one out, send'
ing Langer to third. In an attempt
to steal second, Zimmerman was
thrown out but Lasger scored
After one ou. in the third inning,
Len (i.ttens and Vincent Medina
singled and ther a run scored on
a single by Jose Rosario. Two
more runs cam. h6me for the Kob
be Regulars when Bill Dudley
singled.
The Albrook Flyers made their
last run of the game in the fourth
inning when Gerard Patrie led off
with a s:ngle and went to second
on an error by the pitcher. He
scored on in error by the catcher
The fourth inning was another
big one for the Regulars. Bob
Palmer led off the inning with a
single. Vince Donato hit a long
fly ball to rightfielder and the
player dropped the hall. Frank
Damante sacrificed both runners

Pacific Armed

Teenage Bas
."A
The Fort Clayton Junior Caval Cavaliers
iers Cavaliers won three more games last
week to run their victory string to
15 straight games.
On Saturday, Feb. 14 the team
traveled to Rodman Naval, Station
and managed to win a 7 to 2 game
by scoring six runs in the last in in-n,ng.
n,ng. in-n,ng. Eddleman, pitching for Na
vyj allowed anly ,onV run in the
first six innings; and the Navy
team scored two runs in the fifth
inning when Peterson singled
with Smith ar.d Bibbo on base.
In the first half of the seventh
inning, Doug Bergere, Clyaton's
pitcher, started a rally with a
single and Joe Arreguin drew a
walk. Then Tom Egan hit safely
and the winning runs scored. After
Egan's hit, successive hits by Rue Rue-ben
ben Rue-ben Rivera, Bobby Arthur, and
Matt Swanson resulted in a total
of six runs for the inning. Bergere
then stuck out Jenkins, Smith
grounded out, and Bibbb fanned
for the final out.
At .Fort Clayton's Jarman Field,
on Tuesday Feb. 17 the Junior
Cavaliers had to come from be behind
hind behind agatn in the last inning de defeating
feating defeating Fort Kobbe's Junior Re Regulars
gulars Regulars by a score of 6 to 5. Rue-
ben Rivera, Clayton's pitcher,
held Kobbe hitless and scoreless
until the fourth inning when Kob-
Servce Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:15
Glenn Ford
Jack Lemmon
"COWBOY"
in Color!
COCO SOLO 7:00
Joan Crawford
Rossano Brazzl
f 'The Story of Ester Costello"
In cinemascope!
DIABLO HT8. 7:00
Dean Stockwell
Natalie Trundy
"THE CARELESS YEARS"
GAMBOA
7:00
Jack Hawkins
Arlene Dahl
"SHE PLAYED
WITH FIRE
MARGARITA 7:00
Glefln Ford
Red Buttons
"IMITATION GENERAL"
In Cinemascope!
PARAISO ?:00
Barbara Startwyck
Ronald Reagan
"Cattle Queen of Montana"
in Color!
, 7:ftt(
'Toughest Gun In Tombstone
and "Treasure of Kalifa
C RM 'SICKD 7:00
Robert Ryan, Aldo Ray
"GOD'S LITTLE ACRE"
(Strictly adult fare)

Weekend Ball Games

along, "one to second and the other
to third.: Paul .Schultz then "struck
oat. Gittens was hit with -the ball,
which loaded the bases. Vincent
Medina hit a sharp one to the
shortstop but the ball got past him
and two runs tall'ed.1 Rosario hit
one to the second baseman and he
bobbled the ball to allow another
run. ...
- Paul Schultt tripled in tne tniro
inning after one ut and crossed
the plate on a single by Gittens
for the Regulars. .';.
In the eighth. Donatd led off for
Kobbe with single and then went
to second on an error by the
shortstop. Damante" struck out,
and Paul Schultz got on a fielder's
choice, sending Donato to third.
He scored from third on a balk by
the Ditcher-
The Kobbe Regulars eot nine
runs. 10 hitst and five erros and
Albrook got two rung on three hits
and seven errors;
Fort Clavton was host to the
Fort Amadir Troopers in Sunday
night's game. In the second inning
the Cavaliers started rolling:. Tont
McDermott, hit by a pitched ball,'
advanced to second on a passed
ball and proceeded, to third
on a wild pitch. He scored on an
error by the first baseman.
In the thlra inning Stan Christ
ian led off and was hit by a pitch
ed bal.. He stole second and third
and tallied on an error by the
catcher. After one out, Walt
Sauerburn walked, stole and se
cond aad third and scored on a
bunt by Bill bonahue. Bunky Step
pe walked before Tom McDer
mott hit a line drive to the pitch
er, who threw the ball way over
the f'rst baseman's head, and
Stenoe romped home. Frank Mc
Govern walked to put men on first
and second. Harold High hit to the
shortstop, who threw to second
baseman Fitz Glasgow, but he
droDDed the. ball, allowing Mc
Govern to score.
The Amador Troopers scored
their only run in the seventh in inning.
ning. inning. Iry Haynes walked after two
outs and then ttole second. He
went to third on an error by the
catcher, and came' home on an
overthrow by the centerfielder.
The Clayton Cavaliers had five
runs, two hits and two errors. The,
Amador Troopers had one run,
seven hits and six errors, 'oj
be scored three runs on one hit.
Kobbe scored two more runs in
the sixth inning.
Clayton came to bat in the last
half of the seventh inning with
Kobbe leading 5 to 4. Clayton's
hopes lessened when Peppy Ortiz,
suffer ng with a sore arm. ground
ed out to the Ditcher: and. John
Hunter fanned. But Doug BeRgene;
orew a wane uoDby Artnur singled
and Matt Swanson walked to fill
the bases.
Then, in a much disputed, play
Kuben Rivera hit a short fly
which Kobbe's second baseman,
Smolka, attempted to field by
diving for the ball. The umpire
ruled that it was a ground ball;
and oetore Si.clka could repoyer,;
tne winning runs nad been scores.
In their next game, the Junior
Cavaliers played the Albrook Jun Junior
ior Junior Flyers at Beam Stadium on
Friday, Feb. 20 and won- by a
score of 8 to 4. Doug Bergere,
pitching for Clayton, allowed on only
ly only three hits in the five inning
game while Bud Batchelor, Tom
Egan, and Ruben Rivera had .a
field day at the plate collecting
seven hits and scoring seven runs.
Larry O'Quinn, Albrook s's
catcher, started a rally in fourth
inning when he hit a sharp single
into center field, and Cage scored.
O'Quinn advanced on a balk and
scored when Cole reached base on
a fielder's choice. Bergere then
struck out Morino, allowed Mosely
a hit, and struck out Hamilton to
end the inning. 1
Albrook threatened again in the
last of the fifth by loading; the
Dases witnno outs. Joe Arregum,
Clayton's catcher, caught an at-
temped bunt by O'Qu nn, doubled
the man it third who was trying
to score, and reppy or!iz threw
to second base for the first triple
play of the season for Clayton.
ITODAY ENCANTO 35 201
Double in Cinemascope I
Robert Wagner, in
"IN LOVE AND WAR"
Brian Keith, in
"SIERRA BARON"
ff rt K f ai
I
I
I
i
7:00 TODAY 900
POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 PER CAR!
Elizabeth TAYLOR In
A DATE WITH JUDY
TOMORROW
A GREAT PICTURE!
Spencer TRACY in
ITHE LAST HURRAHIj

Forces

eball Loop

I

I

eenage
if
Team, W
Jets 3
Mottaa t 2
m.r.a; v i
Buick t r r 1
Turnabout is fair play, and es
pecially is tfie Motta-MRA games
played last" week, 'Louie Dav-s
pitched the second no-ntt, no-run
contest for, the. eague.,
Monday Jose Rodfiguej of M.
R.A. took, credit for one over Mot Mot-tas,
tas, Mot-tas, and this time "Mottas repeat repeated
ed repeated the, sce 3 to 0 over M.RA.
Davis also drove in two of his
teams, runs, bringing in McElhone
in the second on a hit, and scor scoring
ing scoring Chin on a slow infield ground grounder
er grounder in the fourth. Hauser scored
the Mottas othe; run in the first
on a passed ball. )
Rodr.guez pitched, a two-hitter.
However, his control was a little
off, and the hits both figured in
the scoring.
AAottaiiro-f 7
Hauser;;' :'?;;.
Rodriguez,-if
Roscoe (5th), rf
Dockery, 1, cf
Lum, ss
Brayton, 3b
McGoff, Ik ;
McElhone,' 2b
Dockery.ifl; (5th
Chin, If
Sanchez, If (4th)
Davis
AB
1
3
0
. 2
1
2
3
1
0
1
1
2
Totals 17 3 2
AB
1
2
0
1
2
2
0
1
1
1
0
Rtnkhi, t3b :o1
Crouch, 2b
Wynne, 2b (5th)
Thompkins, cf
Wilder, ., c
Cooper, If
Stohrer, If (5th)
Chr stoph, lb
Coffin, rf
Kandrin, rf (5th)
WildetV'fc H .:
iitr-i jhii.-i nr til
Totals 13 0 0
The Jets seem to have set
their sights on the second half as
they lowered the boom on j the
hapless, hitless Buicks for the sec
ond cossecutive time.
Will Will, who relieved Schei-
tteJ wFbt Wals6 had to.eall
raor nCTp-WOTe? noirom ot ine isev
enth. Tom Drohan came m with
the bases loaded and two-run
lead to protect, which he did' in
fine fashion, getting in three.
outs with only one run scoring.
Buick led 10 going into the top
of the sixth. Westcott led off with
a long double, was safe at third
on a fielders choice; Field then
ieorfed n 1 Hutchinsbn's grounder
' In the top of the seventh the
Jets loaded the bases on three
hits, and two outs. With everyone
moving, Green drove a line drive
fly to left hich popped out of
Baranick's glove, two runs cor coring,
ing, coring, to give the Jeti all they need needed
ed needed to win. j
.3 eft Leon pitched for Buick and
allowed five hits, but three of
these were bunched in the sev seventh
enth seventh and fateful inhing.
The box score:
Jtts
Wilder, 2b
Westcott, 3b
Field, c ,
Green, rf
AB
4
3
4
4
3
3
3
2
1
1
2
Burza, lb
Hutchinson,
Cf
Drohan, ss,
P
Alberga, If
Rief (6th), If
Scheidegg, p,
Will (ed), p
00
0 1
.Totals
-Buick
Cronan, cf
Bath, lb
Leon, p
Blalkowski
Carpenter, 2b
30
AB
3
3
3
2
2
1
2
1
2
Kenway, ss
Sanders, P.,
Senders, K.,
Baranick, If
3b
If.
Totals
19. .0.-1
Alqng The fairways
WOMEN GOLFERS AT
, AMADOR
Keen competition was displayed
last week at. Amador's Ladle's
Day In spite oC the unpredictable
bounces caused, by the dry season
mapy low .ieis were turned in.
uerniy benn iook first place m
the first flight with a 63. Chris
DeLink won second place with 65,
and Ethel Perantie's 67 took third
place.
In the second flight three 67's
tied for first place. They were shot
by Foy Frauttenhiem, Kay Herre,
and Barbara Hurr. Second place
also ended up in' a tie with Milly
Musgrave and Helen sliker taking
the honors with 71's.
The weekly low putt tournament
Tyas won by. Lili. Strumph. ,.
' the pambea Celf and Country
Club court wll be opened
(free of green fee charges) to
all participants of thi P.A.A.
Tournament to be held In Cam Cam-boa
boa Cam-boa March 7, for practice rounds
prior to the opening date ef the
P.A. Tournament.

" r -1 'j.' ... !- y

riitflrt&CnMBAnrv Clbrei irr

Ruth Kriiza 5tt Ntw Record
- ForMarlin Catch
Five un and four down for mar
lin and f our ud and four .' down
for sailfish iwas the 'i report', of
catches turned in by the Serf when
it returned, to ort. Sunday, after
an eight-dajf. :tr.p down to "Tinas
uay. Accompanying' Frank Vio'
lette and Ospino Newball were
Leo and RuthfKrziza,;
xne one strung not poaiea was
a large (about 500-600 lb. marlin)
which Leo Krziza had on his line
for l hr. 3 inin? before the hook
pulled out. Krziza mado up for
this loss by boating two black
marlin (263 and 270 pounders) and
one sailfish-lat.- in. the trip,
" '" 'p'-il'-fi'ji.'- vv'
Mrs. Krziza. a comDarative new
comer to the ; fishing fraternity,
set wnat is benoyed to bej a new
local record when she caught a
272 lb.' black marlin using a 30
lb., line. It took, her 1 hour and 55
m nutes to land thearlin.
In addition to her record catch,
Mrs. Krziza -hooked a. Bonita .but,.
before she couiw, nuuat in an Am
beriack grabbed the ;bonrt which
she landed on a 30 lb. June. The
ambenack weighed 45 lbs.
To complete ner T u e s d a y' s
catch, Mrs. Krziza also caught a
120 lb. sailfish'givnigjher- a, total
saufish haul
. Mrs. KrfeUaii
monofilameiHt nneTed

l!SeI.aU!..TD.4l'8SS

-WilllaMs

Pacific Softball League

Standings
OK r!
Teams
Abernathyi TJnisport
Pan Liquido
Maduro's Jantzes
Mauricio's Ambas.
Glud's Mar ners..
11 2, .84!
12 4
9 4
3 12
,1 14.
730
.692
.200
.067
. Neat Games
Wed. IVfarch 4: Mariners ys Am,-

iThurs. Jlajch ,5: Abfipaftt

janizeu
Tri. "March 6 Mariners vs Pan
Liquido
Sat; March 7: Abernathy vs
Jantzen-9:30 a.m. a
American Legion
Baseball league
Westinghouse, smarting from Us
first defeat in the American le
gion Junior Baseball League,bounc
ed back with a vengence last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and clobbered Spur Coda 11
to 4 in a game played at Mt. Hope,
surance 11 runs on 12 hits as ace
hurler "Buster" McGowan shut
out the Insurancemen and allow
ed but two hits. 1 ; V
Westinghouses win, coupled by
Panama Insurance's defeat, gives
'Westinghouse; ., two game edge yi
the second hau of Junior Baseball.
They won the first half with a rec
ord of 9 wins and no defeats.
In Saturday's game on the Gold
Coast, Westinghouse took Spur Co-;
la over the coals to Che tune of 11
to 4. Chico Martin was. agaitctho
winning pitcherbut time w'.n
only 9 striKe outs in jus. tavor,
while allowing five,. walks .and -7
hits. Both, Russ Sttomberg, who
started out on the mound for. Spur
Cola, and Chico, hd each r seen
mound duty the previous evening

against Balboa, JJigh, -School underl

ine ugnis 9.ia4po(HU(i. ;(-
At Balboa on SaWday, Orapge
Ktst let loose a tidal wave by
scoring 11 runs on 12 hits to lick
the Panama Insurance, team by a
score of 11 to 0, withs left fielder
Prnnlr Rrtdht jmn- center
Amato gettwg Jne onlyasp 'jUit tj
tor ranaoia insurance; K
McGowan "turned m a fine per
formance on the on the mound for
Orange Kist In giving up but two
i is and SirikHMUpu$,J,j,;wnfie waiK
ing but isurajQcemeBj
-i ofrf
Orange Kisf
Methney, c
McLean, rf
Ab R 'ri A
12
0
7
4
2
0
Hein, lst
orgiran, V,
Corrigan, rs -f ,,
Sullivan, 2hd
McGown, 9 1
Roe, 3rd.
Dombrosky. cf.
Caldwell, If,
2.0
21 0
Panama Int.
McNatt, rf.
Bright F.
Pearson, 1st.
SCott, 2nd.
Amato, cf,
Kiamco, p,
xForbes
S .0
4 0
2 0
4 0,
4 0
i :.4
,0-90
10.0
0 0.5
0 vl 0
18
Dolan, c t
Womble, ss
Bright T., 3rd.
iForbes for Kiamop.
4 0
3 0 O 'O 8

' ..in" i t in n i J

rod and a Master-Mariner' reel
for- all of.het- catches. Although -only
having fhshed for than

two years, she did a masterful..,

jod ot Dandling the. fish despite1"
chapps, "waters that afternoon.!
is. generally-believed thuC this if
the largest. fisb'tea(lght."U''thU;":

filament line and proves it cat!'.)!
be done,
Frank "-yiolette". ( day J f inaflyl"
came Friday when making ion
final pass ovei the reef. A mar marlin
lin marlin was sighted whiph took: Vlpr,:
lette's bait, 50ilb. iass Dacroi
line, and the fish turned out 1o
be 250 striped marlin und real-
ly made show.

,3 After some. IS.minutes the flstf !,'"

"P w tne boat and whjler Iiq;,.i
held the leader Ospino removed
the hook and,, the Ash,, swam away,
a,, pit shaken b'1 unharmed. It is
not very; often that anyone is able,,
or willing to release marlin. -m
The writer atPinas ranged ln l
tween 81-83, degrees, plenty --ft
bait (bomta .nd dolphin), aid,' aid,'-largembeck
largembeck aid,'-largembeck (40;.4o, -50 Clb?:)
Jfl the: aftenidon $, flortherly ctKp,0 f
would kick up and would maker,-"
fishing a little difficult but not m
controlable, as the Seri ended ffip
with a total of US fish eaighmn
the trip;: which' isn't bad in any
f .'Sherman's Janguaee. 3:- :

irrhCn' jffidf ;tb -Ty
n
Jantzen Hands Mariners

a... 25-2 Sheliackinfl y.
Friday's game was a onesided?
hitting contest with Jantien red$7'
jersey nine having the star role ,,J
they handed Qlud'g Mariners an

other; shellacings id the PSL first'
half, -25-2, behind,; Chaf.t Carrantini'
bneih)tter:v;- X

he distance" at JntMnfjEXplodep!

peo. tocthermaii's ifa Ihijfvciiithi!

' Producing the tw rtinstln'B

fifth, Glud's, Mariners were lack-.
ing in power as CarraiUn.. easily -pitched
away; tot victory." G,agne;v'

single to center .was the" Marmers'-
solo. Black had, four hits in five
tripV for the i3Winners. .3 c

hot.
The box scpW.6
'J vi-
Mauricio's
Gagne
Skandamis : ,r
Skala
3
3
3
2
2
3
2
2
Ab
5
3
1
6
5
4
4
5
3
1
3
Wight
Skala
Kelly
Mungln
Hobbie
Mahiin :"
Speckihe
Jantien
Black
Cicero
Frazer
Riley
R. Nickisher
Gayer
W. Nickisher-'
Tj)ctherman
Carr
Simons
Carrantini

Jantxtri Wins Second ., iv
:n Straight .
Playing;with Mauricio's Ambai-f
s'adors on Saturday morning, WjflLr.n'
Nickisher 's Jantzen continued-v
with a hitting streak againt the,vt
Ambassadors' pitchers, John
Everett and ;Ed Spivey for-15 h&sW
in a 14-7 encounter.

Slow ball artist Carl Simons hasWa

the .pitching honors for Jatnzem in!;",'"
a : seven hitter Led with Diok"
Gayer's and Ray Nickisher roundf.2
tirippers and a seven run bias 'is
the first inning, Jantzen moved, up
on the league leaders after
easily play win over the,. MaurjjiiA.
cio's lads, 'v'",
Satiu'day's win was the second,
hi two days .vith a record hitting
of 34 hits collected. Spivey wa,V

charged with; the Ambassadors de-
feat. -.t.v.'. -oj
The box score.,)'
Jantzen,..
Black :
Gayer
Ab
; .5
3
RiMi
2 1 a
Rley .- v;-...
Nickisher R.;;v
Carr ""r,"4
Nickisher W j
Meadi-i-,;..-,.-'.
Dolan,1.'. t'' V
Hocb "'' ,-4"n n
Sjmons: e
MawiWV'j-'-h;
Everett-:..5,isV
Martinez :v:;j,:?,
Adams. '-..vW;
,Horokjrj()-jf.:
Harding ,.,
Padron
5
3
-1
S
M
1
2
'Ab

' 0- iii.
t trtrof.
1 Oll Ol-A
;4 o tr
C'v.l'f 1ii4.''
oH
lf
- V

FRobbins
Fiihij';!!?' :
Rau.'-. T.
Brown
ii'' U'

0v iO"'4
o'o
o v
o o
0 -0'
0-0
0""0""K
' rt OV"'
r-o
R H-"t
5 v 4 r
1 t t
12
l-O'
3 3
3-niJ .iiji

2.-2 -1

3 -a"
0: ti
0
nt ta.:
US v
o-o;.t

.;,

- j



5 t

- V
.)f;V.-.-
VedXeSDAY,- MARCH 1S9
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETfSPAPEB
PAGE HIN1
Cristobal High Vs. Alumni might At Mount HopeStadium
I v. ,r "y 7' r- : :

7

--v-,1
MCIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
MIXED J.EACUi.'-r
I t HvTeaiii Starting,'
oaHtoaipotv '1&-6
Uinl-Max w i-
No. .2c r"V n i 40-10
rahlti Jeweiftr ,. v,. f i 9-13
barJi Ueauiy bnop
Colonial asurince W7
' Spaldn Dof t"i':ii
Charl'a Bautv Sbop I,
IW inrreaied theif
ecflia half- lead ta" two point
'&erJAPA by bouncing iftr "Beat
ties" fnr thrM Ttnints.' HlBn DOUuC
tkA iw. wit nn Thomai
Vlth a 613 series Harry, Coioert
thiiftfed in mtn S9 wr np uan uan-ffte
ffte uan-ffte high; scorers for ith !Beau !Beau-Uisn
Uisn !Beau-Uisn "werA Dick LaBeau and
iGeorge Folger; '"'X
9 SpaldWWl t&huKtoSi W.
pUgxi 447; Neldon,! 44'; Colbert,
km;- k. Kiiey, pi.
Cam's -Beauty snop: a. oo oo-Urts
Urts oo-Urts 49A B. Roberts. 452: M. La-
Besftr' ;SB8; K. LaBeau, 524;
Folfer, 520. i
APA'3 Colonial niuranco lx
B winnine three Doinls also.
UP A fteW iatd second dace' and
rinlonial nsurance droDoed 'into
Wie "Cellar all by Aemoelves'. Earl
Best" and MufreU Mlienusson iea
the' 'Tlyefs' whil "ropper To To-land.
land. To-land. ;was high man for Colonial
insurance..
ALTANTIC LITTLE; SACOI
(Standings Feb. 17)
ToamS
w
L
CB
Mutual of Omaha
3
3
2
,,5.
0
0
0
1
2
3
4
Coc Cola u.
Legion '
1
M
3
ZVt
lElk&rt i 'ji..
Pirates ,
Police
AlUuai oi vm v
third fitraiffht win of the second
rru...Jn.. nfiAinAAti aki
they, .defeated th Elks ,to 1 be be-hindihe
hindihe be-hindihe three pitching of Luth Luth-er
er Luth-er Quinjn. The -win yas Quint's
ffthgainst a.ain,-- ftffl
Sanders was ihe opposing mounds
HUH- (HI lUUlHill A&WAMWva. I
man and the loss was his mra,
He Jws won four. 7
ifiit.mi nnpnnrl the icorintf In the
,
second with a pair of runs. Luther
Quinn. and ueorge nivans smgiea
and, then scored on Harry Docke-
ry's triple, ine insurance men
added two more in the third, the
result of two singlet, and three
Elks errors, in tne mm miner
nninn iniipttfd hi fourth home
run" of' the year with the bases
empty and the final taiiy was
scored as a result of anoiner cik
error.
Th ernreA thpir onlV run
AHV BW V v- V
in tha nnrth when John Sanders
...
doubled- and then scored on Pan-
cha. Motta's single to centenieio.
Luther Qdinn brought h!i batting
average up to .475 by collecting
three hits in three trips. Brother
Larry Quinn, George Evans and
Pancho Motta each collected two
hit.
The box score:
Mutual of Omaha
Quinn,1 La., 2b
Seeley, cf
Billison, as
Qu on, Lu., p
Evans, c
McBride, if
Hlghley, rf
Dockeryf rf lb
Riefkdhl, 3b:
Bialkowskt, lb
Leon, If,
Total
AB R H El
4 12 1
411 u
4 0 0 0
3 2 3 0
at
0 0 0
0 0 01
2-0 1 0
t 1
Elks Elks-Wilt,
Wilt, Elks-Wilt, rf -Brooks.
N.
3 O 0
ss
afc
a, u 0 1
Sanders, J., p
3
3s
3
1
Pabon, 3b
Motta, c
DeBoyrie, cf
Acheson, lb
Hopkins, If
Brooks, R., If
.,f
Totals
''2
1
I
22 1 J 5
Score by innings:
Mutual of Omaha 022 020-6
Elk.
000 100-1 3
Friday afternooL the Leg'on al although
though although outhit: took a S to 1 deci decision
sion decision over the Police Pals. Wardie
Redman started for the Legion
Club and took credit for his fourth
wut of therseason. Henry Shirk
took. over-th. mound dut es for he
last three innlrg and allowed on only
ly only ione hit. Vernon McNammee
pitdbed the entire game for the
Police and only allowed four hits.
Legion combined two hits, two
walks and a Police error to score
twtf runs in the second, They
scored again in the fifth when
Wood singled and scored on Red Redman's
man's Redman's double.-Police scored their
lone tally in the third when Kenny
Karpinski singled to dr've In Ver Vernon
non Vernon McMmee.
John Ho'skc was tfiewtajKi big
hitter; with two hits in three trips
to the plate. One of his hits was
ann ntiing opener double, but Ae
waS thrown out in an at emp'ed
steal at third base. Doubles were
also hit by Vernon McNamee and
Wardie Redman. - .

APA; Sovstei'i 480: P. Best,
Hitchusseo,; 461; Pruslnowskl.
23; JtJesi, eu.
.Colonial: insurance:; Klumpp W:
Coleman,! 402; Voss, 45T Brown,
Ji ,s Minimax 1 No, 7 I
"Wilh-TedvJIla no v led
Schmidt,. atcVLd .GunnKjhopping
in the ngh secuon, uinimax mv
ed two Dointa from Team No. 2.
Team w; "2 came thrwuYin the
hut game for their one point
wnen Ted Albrkton scored 24
and ltai Lane 204.
Minimax: Melanson, 568; Gunn,
491; Roger, 459: n. sciyniai, ;
T. Schitidt. 526:; V
; No, 2: T. Albritton, 557; Borgis,
4U; M. Albriiion, 4o:j Duoe, 49i;
Lane,. 588.
Tahiti Jowolry 2
,: Taste Battery 1
Tahiti Jewelry survived a lat
tprins bv Tasco Battery m Uic
first game and successfully cap cap-nsit
nsit cap-nsit thoir comeback bv winmne
the second and third games. John
Barbour ana ai Minor snone
briehies' for the "Jewelers." Ta
hiti Jawelry' won two' eames in
spite of 600 series by Bud Baker
and repe. yamtan 01 xasco eai-
tery,' :. '
Tahiti Jewelrv: Minor. 500:
M. Roberts, 468; Barbour, 533;
Camby, 455; Kunkel, 304; P"d,
170. .r-'
Tasco ; Battery; 'Balcer, 603;
Lang, 360r T. Lowande,- 330; E.
Lowande; 492; Damian, 600.
The bix score:
Police Pals
Crump, ss
Mason, 3b
McNamee, p
Karpinski, x
HaklhSori. 2b
Hotsko, cf
Owen, rf
Smith, Jib
Garden, If
Hakanson, L., If
Totals
Legion" ':.rr.
Clement, ss
RTdMentn?nfB',A
Blair, c
Shirk, lb, p
Austin, 3b
Coffin, 2b
Brians, cf
Wood, rf
Dugan, If
Thomas, If
AB R H E
3 0 11
.3
3 1
3 0
3 0
1 0
3 0
i 0
1 0
24 1 S 2
3
3 0
2
1
1
2
2
1
.0
Totals II 3 4
Score WShfngsJ
Police Pals 001 000-1 5
Legion 020 01X-3 4
Track Meet
"gaali .iiVia t.."J f.co swifts-'
ipnidrrow
At
The final interseholastlc track
meet of the ye will be run off
tomorrow (Thursday) nigh in Bal
boa Stadium. Field events will
start at 6:30 p.m. and fuming
evenis ai 1.
'
Balboa Hieh School. Cristobal
Highi School, and Canal Zone Jr'

3 0 0 0 College will be entering their fin fin-2
2 fin-2 0 0 0 est athletes in 14 event affair. The
1 0 0 0 competition should bt at a peak

w'th Bold track shoes aa awards
for first place wineners.
Rn far thix veari tha twn hlsh
Oischools have been Very eve in the
r -. .
first place category, and it is an
tlcipated that the results Thurs
day n eht will be no exception.
Junior College has the smallest
sauad in yearn, but could' steal a
number of firsts from the high
school boys. Bill Gibson of J. C.
is a threat in any of three events
he might entr. He could win the
high hurdles, the broad jump, and
the d'scus.
' i. ': ....
Balboa Hieh ean be exnected to
dominate the sprint events, while
Cristobal High is very strong' in
me pistance and middle distance
races. ?,
The T'gert have a triple threat
In Joe Lorenzo (mile), Hugo Tomp
kins (440) acd: Gary Irving (880)
each of whom is capable of break
ing an: intershcholastic record if
they have a good night. Pushing
excellent wU be BaTboa's Dick
Scotf (mile), Charles French
($40), and Abel Lagajsie k(880),
r'rbrdor'WivonH''': r'rbrdor'WivonH''':-,
, r'rbrdor'WivonH''':-, 6;30-Shot Put,
"Discus '.'V;V
! Poie yauitr
1 'Broad Jump V: T'
; 7:00-70 yds. High hurdles 7T
"100 yd. dash t v ; ,t'
1 Mile run ... -X
440 yd run V ..yt!l.
440 yd. relay
,"180 yd. low hurdles' )
880 yd. run
,220. dash
Sprint med. relay.

Powells'Nip
CHS to Gain
1st Placi 'iTie'..

J STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight BawbaH
Teams Wl P'
rowells s
CHS-Alumnt
Cristobal High
Bells
.667
.667
.500
.200
Monday's Results
PowelU5 CJ.S. 4
Tonight's Oam (7 i.m,)
. Cristobal High vs Alumny
By TRiVR, SIMONS ,( ;
Powells stretched their whnng
streak to four games Monday night
at Mount Hope Stadium, nipping
the Cristobal Tiiers by a narrow
5 to 4 margin in the first extra extra-inning
inning extra-inning contest of 1959, and swept
into a tie for first place with the
idle CtfS-AlummV
By far the most thrillmg cunte9t
of an otherwise dull season, Po Powell's
well's Powell's Chris Haas tnd High
School's Brian Lutz, a pair of let let-ties,
ties, let-ties, locked horns in a vacuum
tight duel that left the outcome
hanging fire right down to the last
half of the eighth when Powell
pushed across their game winning
run. But the Powers pitcher who
allowed seven hits and four runs
in the first 6V4 innings, was not a a-round
round a-round at the end to take credit
for thevin. : ; v
Noel Gibson, taking over in the
lop half of the seventh, quelled a
Tiger uprising that had tied the
score and was credited with his
third win of the season. Gibson's
1 2-3 inning allowance was one
walk and four strike-outs.
Brian Lutz went all the way In
losing his second decision of the
season. The Cristobal pitcher was
in ton condition for this one: scat
tering Six Powells' hits and strik-
tng out 11. He naa me siae rcurcu
in the -fateful lower eight when a
dropped third strike set the stage
for the game winning laujv
ens nay mumm vnign?
Th Cristobal Hieh-CHS JAlumnl
tramp, original s c h e d u Ie d for
ThttrxflBv nietit. has been moved
up to tonight at 7 o'clock. A AJunni
m win wuuiu iui vuciii uavK raw
sole possession of the secona nau
league. Cristobal High, winners of
the first half and fighting to make
it a clean sweep of both halves,
can HI afford another loss in the
now hotly contested race ior-wie
championship. ;
These two teams have only, met
twice this year and the -Tigers
him Mun winner ,-noui ume&itin
clone 7 to S and i tof 8 decisions
JlmPalumbo is expected to fro 10
the mound against Alumni's uave
Mann in this all important contest
tonight.
The box score:
Cristobal High AB R H Po A 1
WilHpr 2h 4 0 0 7 1 1
Humohrey, c
Kulig, ss
Vinas, cf
McGloin, 3b-lb
Palumbo, lb
Hernandez, 3b
Will, rf-lf
TnltZ, p
Tomnklns, If
Bruce, rf
5 0
3 0
,41, ,41,-3
3 ,41,-3 0
1 1U 1
1
0i
0
3
0
1
0
0
1
2
O,.0
4
0
32
1
0
7 23x 4 7
x2 outs when winning run scored
Powells -,.,V -, : 0 A ,jl
i'parn?en, c "4 0 1 0
Wall, lb 2 10 7 0
Trout, lb l?? 22
nedeaux, ss 2 1 1 2 5
Manning, If 4 110-0
Hisfhley. 2h 4 0 12 2
Downing. 3b 3 112 4
.ngermul'er cf-rf 3 0 0 11
Saon. rt-cf 2 0 0 0 0
Hooper, cf 2 1 1 0 0
Haas, p 3 0 0 1 1
Gibson, p 0 0 0 1 1
sonra hv Innines:
Cristohal High 000 012 10-4 7 7
Powells a 000 ui a o
Rainbow City
Swim Meet
"nmniiniiT vivintf.iters at Rain
bow City displayed rare il-e"aM
at the secona swronuns miw
held at the local pool rnoay
morning as part of the vacation
recreation activities being spon sponsored
sored sponsored under the auspices of the
division of schools.
. Tha mapt reaturea .several prum
sing boys and girls, who.for the
past two weeks have earned at at-tentios
tentios at-tentios from onlookers. Among
the flock i the up-ahd-contlng C.
runtrm whn last week captured
two events, and Friday turned in
a similar performance. She won
the 25 yd free style and the back
s roke for eirls 14 years and un
der. The folhhvlnf are the re
sults:
r.lrls 25 vd. 11 years and un
der: T. Graves. S. Morgas, M.
vt VA 19 vaars.'Cirls: W 1-
son. E. Barker. C. Luscaps, C.
M Baan. ''..,
25 yd. 12 and 13 years, Girls:
S. Clarke, C. Clinton, E. Barker.
25 yd. 14 years and nnd r,
Girls: c. tuniou, ,c. luscaps, i.
Graves. . -L,v .. ',...'
25 yd. Back StroV' "GilrS: C.
Clinton, S., Clarke, C. Luscaps. 4
25 yd. Boys, 11 years and under:
A.. King, V. Toppin.-C. Campbell.
,25 yd. Boys, 12 yearsY R. Price,
W. Morrell, C. Bfathwalte.fi j
50 yd.. Boys,, 13 years jini "un "under:
der: "under: i R. Anderson, i A. (Julnt'n.
A. Toppln. 'l: f
50 yd, Boys, U years and un.
fler: A. Toppln, R. Anderson,. E,
Lewis. t
50 yd. 12 years and, under,
Boys: W. Mcrrell. R Price. V.
Toppin. -

yWWgLWWMWVWWWWW.:.:y w.... m.i,.mM 11.11,111111111 h i i,u ff v
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1 I 5 i
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-
aj, i urn iMrilOfiiltliaiaiiinfflliriiiap'ftriiTiWiilifiiillii lia 1

CANAL ZONE SWIMMING CLUB Offices and Committee Chairman of the newly, organized
Canal ZoneSwmmlng Club met to discuss organizational plans and programs, immediately fol following
lowing following the first meeting of the organization. Types of membership for both parents and
friends of the organization will be presented for approval at the next meeting of the Club on
Friday, April 3, at the United States District Court House, standing from left to right, Mrs.
Pat Bailey, chairman of the record committee; Col. Arthur Hurr, second vice-president; Capt.
John .Tc-wnsend, secretary; Judge Guthrie Crowe, president, Raymond Gordon, chairman
of thepublic relations committee; Fred Denton, chairman of the finance committee and Mrs.
Francis Summerford, chairman of the membership committee. (

Don Reid's Double

By Ausmus for Perfect Game

STANDINGS
Teams W L Pet.
Dipal 3 1 1.000
Fisesoi z i .mi
Dep. Arango 1 1 .500
Mauncio i z -m
Cerveza Balboa o 3 .two
HW I -Rin ' v
By LLOYD BERTO JOSEPH
Dipal's Ed Ausmus ana Powers
Ea ittorreu iioucea up in wnat
may be cons dered the most thril thrilling
ling thrilling game of the Panama Major
Soubail Leagues young season
yesterday at stanta Rita, with the
former emerging victorious 3 to 6.
macule side fans have 'long Deen
Awaiting the meeting of Ausmus
aiin'in.r nthat tk.s taim A ttanrkAt
aui.t nun. bWlU A AWW-
team and last evening's game
was the test. Ausmus allowed
the hard hittisg P.nesol one hit,
fanned a dozen ana gave no tree
passes to ean ms laurels and al
most had himself a perfect game
to boot.
The "Gringo" made his debut
in Isvhm an softbali last May and
won 'every pLching honor in the
nacenrhai Cesar A: Mora League
while hurling for the champion
Cerro Azul, but few were reaay to
admit the compet tion of sucn a
league was ample proof of a pitch
er's true worth find so Ausmus
had to wait almost a year to pro
ritirp and convince.
fhe quiet but rapid Willie Jules,
who is is the.twil gnt of his career,
is the one responsible for bringing
the American., to Dipal and the
Majors. While everyone was run
ning around in circles trying to ge ge-in
in ge-in Willie sat on the inside peeking
out ana saying nary a word, come
opening game, lo and behold Di Dipal
pal Dipal had the valued contract and
with it perhaps the 1959 cham championship.
pionship. championship.
"Fancy Dan" Reid, who is car carrying
rying carrying the weight of the departed
Peterkin and Ed Parris, smashed
a line drive to left for two bases
and promptly earn h inself the ti title
tle title of "spoiler" at least for "the
duration of this season. He was
the only Pinesol player to reach
base during the game'. Ed Morrell
V. Virginia's Schaus
Is SEC Basketball
Coach Of The Week
RI'jilOMND, Va. ifUPi) Fred
Schius of West Virginia, who
tried eight different s arting com combinations
binations combinations before his Mountaineers
hit their stride, was named as the
Southern Conference basketball
coach of the "year Monday
Schaus, one of the nation'swlc nation'swlc-ningest
ningest nation'swlc-ningest young coaches at 33,
nosed out The Citadel's Norman
Sloan by one vote in the balloting
conducted by the Southern Con Conference
ference Conference Sportswriters Assn. r r-Schaus
Schaus r-Schaus team will carry a "25-1
record and its fifth straight con conference
ference conference title into the NCAA play playoffs'
offs' playoffs' against an at-large opponent,
breezed to a perfect 11-0 necord
ta regular season conference play,
adding to Schaus rifig wnicn
stands at 116 victories and 31
losses In five seasons at West Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. V
Sloans bulldogs had a 7-4 mark
in the conference, good enough
for third place ami ,they knocked
off Furman and George Washing Washington
ton Washington to advance to the tournament
finaJ aeadnsf'West Virginia. West
Virginia wok tne .cham,
match, 85-66
T
Schaus selection by the writers
was the second time 1 in a row
and third for him since he ttok
ovet1 at West yirgroia; 1
William and Marys Bill Cham Chambers
bers Chambers was third, two voes back
of Sloan. Chuck Noe of Virginia
Tech and Leg Hooker ; of Rion Rion-mond
mond Rion-mond also were mentioned in the
balloting i

Ditched a very good game in los

ing his first in two dec sions. The
cocky righthander permitted five
hits but only two, Ausmus' single
and Phillip s three baser, were
really countable.
Pinesol
AB R H
2 O 0
Farrellt ss
Christian, lb
3 0
3 0
Morgan, 3b
Reid, 2b
Cox cf
Gittens. c
Hogan, rf
Wickman, If
0 0
0 0
0 0
Morrell, p
Holness
Totals
" 20 0 1
pre
BPS S!!' v' V fyA i
xy s ssy wys s -, t. s ysj

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Spoils Bid

Dipal
Urriola, rf
Magdaleno, ss
Fbrez, lb
Trotman, 2b
Ausmus, p
Reyes, If
Cordoba, 3b
Phillips, c
Jules, cf
2 0 0
Totals
Pinesol
D pal
22 3 S
0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
1 0 0 0 0 2 x 3
. Winning pitcher: Ausmus 2-0.
Losing pitcher :wMorrell I-l

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'W ' 1 t - i 1-X

MNfODIUDO'

STANDING
Second HaK ;
Teams
Pericos
Macaws
Ocelos
Pumas
Conejos
Palomas
W I Pet.
.3 0 1.000
.(67
.667
.333
.333
000
Today's Game
Ocelots' vs Pumas.
Yostorday's Result
Pericos 3, Conejos 2.
Monday's Result
Pericos won their third game in
the sec.nd half when they dowoed
Conejos by 3 to 2 while righthand righthander
er righthander John Marcum allowed only one
. .j . ?
saitiy ana naa eigm assists in uie
defensive aspect.
Johnny Joyner spoiled Marcum i
bid for a no-hi.-ob-run victorv
wher he ot a hit to Centerfield in
the. sixth inning, af ef Bobby Brar Brar-d6n
d6n Brar-d6n took advantaee of an error
made by shortstop Samuel RodH-
gu?z to get On base. Joyner s lin liner
er liner went over centerfielder f e e
Foreign Fiphters
Hold Half Of Top
Ten itaoui Heavies
MILWAtJKEE,' Wis: (t'PW-For.
eign fighters hold hail 'Of the top
10 heavyweight contender spots
for the first time in National Box
ing Assn. history, NBA ratings lor
March showed Monday.
Four out of the first five heavy
weight listings were in the pos possession
session possession of non-ApiericSn'fighters,
led by Ihgemar Johansson of
Sweden in No. 1 position He was
followed by Nino Valdez of Cuba
Hi s?eond, Henry Cooper of Eng England
land England in third, and Brian on '.-a
of England fifth.
Jo? E.skine of England, by vir
tue af his vic.ory over Wi: '...-. Has
trar.o stepper! up to eighth spot
to complete the' five1 foreign oon
tenders. '' il- 4'
Lighwwghi "champirth"1 Jop
Brown was najn.td NBA boxer
the month for February tor his
win ver Joiir.nv Bnssn in 35
rounds. Joe Becerra, Mtxican
tamwi?iiii, mov'i in Na. 1 spct
in hii division for bea i:i:i Mario
I'Agata while 19-year-old Dennis
Moyer oi Portlaind, Ore mover,
from eighth to sixih among vcl-
terwek'ta; .by hippingui Vinic
Mart.n

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Berger, who was playing close, to
second base.
The two runs scored by Conejaf -S
were unearned, but the seconty. seconty.-came
came seconty.-came in on a long sacrifice fly of
the bat of George Hovan, one of
the outstanding rookies of the
Fastlich Teenage League.
Pericos crossed the plate once

in the first frame, thanks to a dou-
ble by Joe Rodriguez, a passed-
ball and a roller by Dick Ness, m
the fifth, with two ou s, Sam Ro Rodriguez
driguez Rodriguez got single and Bob
Chandler got his third homer of
the season.

Brandon, who loot the game, al-
so pitched brilliantly until the fifth
inning. He was replaced by Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Dykes.
Palomas 000 003 03 5 5
Ocelo s 002 062 x-10 0 1
Stanley Berg and Fredd Huddles-
ton. Roy Bettis and W. French.!
Leading batters: W; Ashton 4-1,
Huddleston 3-r Berg 3-1, De"ore
3-1, P); Louis Frinch 4-3, W..
French 2-1, G'. Andersen 3-1, Bet
tis 3-2 K. Anderson 4-2. Homerun:
G. Anderson Double: Huddlesion,
DeVore, W. French, Bettis.

Conejos
Stoudnor C, 2b
Linfors J., ss-cf
Brandon R., p-ss.
Joyner J., 3b
Hovan G., cf-c
Hovan J., rf
Monroe W., If
Dykes J., p.
Hare J., c.lf.
Bowman. R, lb.
Totals

AB R H Po A
3 0 0 1 2
3 0 0 0 2
110 2 2
2 1110
10 0 10
3 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 1
3 0 0 5 0
2 0 0 8 0
20 2 1 18 7
3 0 0 0 1
4 1 1 10 0
2 12 11
3 0 0 0 0
2 0 1 18
2 0 0 2 0
1 0 0 i) 0
23 3 5 21 tl

Pericos
Bowen R, 2b
Rodriguez J., lb
Chandler R., 3b
Berger P., cf
Marcum J., p.
Carlson J., If.
Bergener, rf
Totals
Scoro by Inlngs
000 011 02
100 020 X 3
Conejos
Pericos

Earned runs: Pericos 3. Errors:
S. Rodriguez, Berger. Homerim: tm
Chandler. Double. Joe Rodriguez v
RBI: G. Hovan, Ness, Chandler 2;
Left on bases: C 4, P 8. Stolen ;
bases Brandon, Monroe, S. Ro1
driguez (, Marcum. Sacrifice: G. .:.
Hovan (fly). Strike outs: Mar- ,,,,
cum 6, Brandon 5, Dykes 1. Bases
on balls: Marcum 6, Brandon 4.
Dykes 1. Hit by pitch: Dykes 1
(Marcum). Pass balls: Hare. Wild
pitcirv Carcum L W: Marcum L:
Brandon. Umpires: Alonscc, E,s,n
Corrigjwi. Scorer:1 Palomo. wr

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i'v.'A.v.-'S-1'



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THIS SPACE IS fOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
LEAVE TOUK AD WITH 6NBOP OB AGENTS" OR OUK OFFICES AT 13-ST H" STREET. PANAMA UBREBIA MEC1ADO T Street We. U AGECIA8
INTERN AX. DE PUBUCAOONES Nn. 3 Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO Central Av. 45 LOUROES PHARMACY 181 La Carraujntlla FARMACIA LOM LOM-RABnv.
RABnv. LOM-RABnv. M in- firMflt MORRISON 4rh ef Jul) Ave. A J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 PAR MA CIA ESTADOS UN1DOS 148 Central Ave.
, .v FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
m. riRMiril I.HX 14 Central Am HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Pco. do la Osaa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMYJusto AroraMna Ave. and 33 St PAR.
T .-... M ... vABuAniA vi imiDBnh.H I 4 fitvu a VlttMlrli MSAeuVia SHtultl A MTTflinM A1
Mini vim nil JIBu crnai Na. IX a, rARMACIA EL RATURRI
I THIS
Beside tha Bella Vteta leatre and at Ita Brant at the Minimal Sapor Market on ,Via Epa at Juan Franco.

1

'.I

(.
r
i.e.
it

For

Resorts

Fetter eottaeet. berween Santa
Clara and Rio Hate. Ntw low
ratat. Phono Balboa H6-
PHILLIPS OcMid Cartagee
Santa Clara de P. ""!!. ""!!.-ante
ante ""!!.-ante S-IS77 CrUtobal j.K7i.
Spend Holy Woak in Lima Al.e
yi.it Cali. Quito, Cuxeo, Majhu
Piethu, for minimuni of 550.00
down and ea.Y garment, for the
balanca. for further information
' en this extiting toir
lock Travel Aienciei, Tel. 2 2-541$.
541$. 2-541$. Houses
FOP- RENT: Luaurieui throe
bedroom re.idenee, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, liyingreem, diningroem,
maid'i roomi with bathroomt.
laundrett, terracat, garden, gar gar-jii,
jii, gar-jii, also mm, furniture. Ecua Ecuador
dor Ecuador Avenue No. 4-21, for infor information
mation information betide luite Areiemena
Avenue No. 31-51.
FOR SALI: 15 feet fiberglaie
boat, motor trailer, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Phono 83-3244.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorbike Triumph
T-100, 500cc, in food condi condition,
tion, condition, paited '59 inipeetion.
Phono Balboa 2-243S.
Pacific Minor
Baseball Loop
PANAMA INSURANCE WINS

1-.
Boatr& Motors

FIRST nALr
By JOE REYNOLDS
For the final game of the i tlrs
half Panama Insurance had to
defeat Grace lane in order ta,win
the first illf championship. Here
is a brief summary of that game.
In the first inning Panama In Insurance
surance Insurance tallied one run when Go Gomez
mez Gomez rapped a triple and Epper Epperson
son Epperson followed with a single to score
. him.
Grace Line had a man in scor scor-Klng
Klng scor-Klng position when Stabler cracn-
ed a single into right field. How How-'
' How-' ever, Stabler got caught stealing
"' third, thus retiring the side with
.anama IhSurance leading 1 io
" The second inning was the n
. surance Boys big inning, Chalk Chalk-'"
'" Chalk-'" in un eic-ht runs hefore they

n could be stopped. Grace Line

scored their first run wnen rucn rucn-ardson
ardson rucn-ardson rapped a single and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to steal second, third, and
The third inning saw the Insur Insur-l,5Eince
l,5Eince Insur-l,5Eince boys 'retired without tlhc
"(air, nf a sfaiele run. This was
Grace Lines big inning. Starting
with Stabler, who tappea a iex
is.lpapupr irko left field and end
inn with annthpr hlast hv Stabler
into center field. After the dust
had cleared and Grace Lone took

Commeraa

Advertise in this section Ads only cost $0.85 per col. inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

The best
AIR-CONDITIONING
FILTERS
are made by
HOJALATEK1A
PANAMA, S.A.
Calle 85 y Transstmica
Tel. 3-6122, 3-6123
GOES TO JAIL
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)-A
22-year-old mother who was cap captured
tured captured at 'he scene of a robbery
when her cir f iled to start was
sentenced Tuesday to five years
ii yi invii, Mai o. iuivc w avai.
mother of an eight-month-old
ebild. held tap a grocery with a

' toy pistol a'Od took $30 last De-

' cember.

rw3Z,

OSeirafl

Apartments
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two fcedroom, living-dining
room, kitchen, laundry room,
bathroom, baleon; garage, new
building. To reipen.ible family,
one yaar.t minimum, contract,
$1 00.004 'Telephone 2-2883
during -cffiee hours, after office
hours I-Z59J.
FOR RENTAttractJvely fur furnished
nished furnished 1 bedroom apartment, hot
water, maid's room, Campe Ala Ala-gre.
gre. Ala-gre. One bedroom apartment in
San Francisco. Phone 3-5024.
FOR SALE: One bedroom apar apar-ment,
ment, apar-ment, living-diningroom, maid's
room, hot water, garage, $75.00
and $72.00. Vie Argentina, Tel.
3-494.
OR RENT: Apartment livin
roombtdroem, dinette, kitchen.
Call Darlen No. 14-21. Apply
apartment 2, next street from 4th
uly Avenue.
$50,00 furnished apartment.
North American, neighbors. All
eefriyeniencei. Phones 2;3343,' 1 1-047
047 1-047 K
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, San Francisco, 86th Street
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theater,
screened apartment, living-din-ing
room, kitchen, garage, maid's
room with bath, laundry, hot wa water
ter water Installation. Near Santuario
National, $90.00. Phone 2 2-0481,
0481, 2-0481, offiee hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished, three
bedroom's apartments, (chalet),
garage. 168 Via Balisario Per Perns
ns Perns ($110.00).
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
living room, dining room, two
bedrooms, maid's room, wash
tubs, garage, hot water, $130.00.
Eusebio A. Morales, "Olga Apart Apartments,"
ments," Apartments," El Cangrejo. Enquire
apartment No. 2.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stave, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with private bathroom and en entrance..
trance.. entrance.. Cooking,, feci) jfies, 43rd
1Stree,.te,-13,i h.L-mn;
the field, they had scored six
runs, thus trailing by only two
runs. However, that was the end
of the scoring for Grace Line.
Even uiider the powerful hitting
by stabler, Bissell, and Richard
son, Grace Line could not socre
in the remaining: three innings
Panama .Insurance .managed' to
add fi'e more runs, giving lhmi
a ne,ithy 14 7 win over Grace
Fana-n' ujranc AS R H
De Id Garzj, i 5 0 1
Rodnijiia cf 4 11
Gomp?, lb 5 3 4
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance' Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new eftrs.
AGEN,DEHUNGER
;.f fo. 43 Antomobile Row
MlPoneUsj. S4S85
AlCYrpes jt,,.auto Iaanrance
LIFE. INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
i Creral Afnt.
' Gibraltar C Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Criday
;0 a.m. to 12:M
t:M p.m. to 1:00
Saturday: M a.m. to 11:M
if. .....

r' f eWNV'iV' 'Va J4! if; 1 lSiSSe. I ''""P i rA""M"e l"i''-re8 r .,...JLJ Ulllil 1 'siiM i'hi,, ' 1 j O'J

Automobiles

FOR SALE: Station wagon,
1958 Ford 4 door, 6 cylinder,
standard transmission, two-tone,
white sidewalls, low mileage.
Telephone Balboa 2-1732 be before
fore before 4:00; Gamboa 6-731 after
4:00' and weekends.'.
FOR SALE: J957 Hillman
Minx, first dase condition. Phone
Barber, Tivoli Hotel, 2-21 1 1.
2111. ':
FOR SAL: 1958 Volkswagen,
radio, W.S.W plastic seat covers.
11,500 miles. Tel. 08-566 or
08-340 Fort Gulick.
FOR SALE: Plymouth 195f
Fordor Plasa, pushbutton drive,
12,000 miles, perfect. Will trado
for older model. Call Balboa 2 2-1744,
1744, 2-1744, one owner, $.1650.
FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillac 2 2-door
door 2-door $2550. Office 82-3117,
home 84-5216.
FOR SALE:-1?56 Ford Mainlino
4 door, radio, wsw, standart shift,
84-4202.
FOR SALE": 1953 Ford Ranch Ranch-wagon,
wagon, Ranch-wagon, Fordomatic, extra rear
seat, very good condition, 1 Fri Frigidaire
gidaire Frigidaire refrigerator with new 60
cycle ,Hnit.A77Q'A,; Balboa, Teh
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1957
Super 88, two door sedan, low,
mileage. Excellent condition.
5504-C, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 52 Hillman, 'Navy
3535, $300.00. Good condition,
-duty paid, i.l Zt t
FOR SALE IOR TRADE: 1957
Buick, four door, hardtop, power
tearing, windows, Dynaflow,
tinted glass. $200.00, call 6 6-206
206 6-206 Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford conver convertible,
tible, convertible, good tires, radio, must sell.
Call Navy 3736.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford sedan
Canal Zone Inspected, new bat battery,
tery, battery, phone Balboa 2-3439.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrelot
coupe. Excellent condition, now
tiros. Phono 3-7862.
EooeriJfl o 5 3 4
Dilfer rf 3 0 0
Holtzcliw ?V '323
Sellnc If 4 13
Tot h
Grace ine
Doug ts, ss
Roy, .t
Stabr, :
Bissell; !h
Richarlsor, p
RothRoff??, cf
Stier.er, 2-i
Hughe-, 16
Hoyle n
Tof.U
36 14 19
A3 R H
4 11
3-0 0
4 13
1 1 C
The New
S 1
NIKON
With built-in Universal
VlewJInder System
Panama
Colon
ANOTHER A-BOMB VICTIM
HIROSHIMA, Japan (UPI) -Sadayoshi
Tanigucni 33, died
today of an illness blamed by
physicians on the Hiroshima atom
bombing of 1945. (He was listed
as the 18th person to die this year
of ailments ascribed to the A-blast.

Fop

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household furnishings. Everything prac practically
tically practically new. Must sacrifice. Call
2-3274 or see at 5508-B Dia Diablo
blo Diablo between 3 p.m. and 6:30.
p.m.
FOR SALE: Used Frigidaire
washing machine and dryer, both
for $125.00, Uupright f rosier,
$125.00. qtrs. 144" Albrook.
phone 3190 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 9 cubic foot por porcelain,
celain, porcelain, Westinghouse refrigerator
$60.00, call 2-1388.
Mother Promises
Forgiveness For
Baby's Kidnaper
ONTARIO, Calif. (TJPI)-A 35-year-old
widowed mother today
tearfully promised forgiveness to
a female kidnaper in return for
her ailing 9-week-old baby.
"She must love children an aw awful
ful awful lot," said Mrs. Ruth Flores of
the kidnaper who stole her child
last Friday after posing as a
friendly churdh worker and vol volunteering
unteering volunteering to babysit.
"If she will return Eric, I
Willing to forgive her,' laid the
mother of six children as she
stood looking down at the half
empty baby carriage where
Eric's twin brother, Aaron, slept
peacefully.
Police and FBI agents working
jointly on the case labeled the
kidnaper's motive as frustrated
mother lovamot money.
No ransom notes have been re received
ceived received in the four days since
Mrs. Flores gratefully turned over
the care of her children to the un unidentified
identified unidentified female stranger so she
could go out for an evening.
wnen Mrs. i'lores, widowed last
June when her husband was killed
in an accident, returned to her
modest homij, ih; found : Eric
Want A Jail Cell?
NDW KENSINGTON, Pa. (UPI)
- Contractor .Harrv Cer)nh
looked for six oersona vexterHav
wno nave money and need a jail
ceu.
In a classified advertisement In
the New Kensington .-JJlgpatch, he
offered:
J
'New Kensington Jail cells. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for storing valuables or pris prisoners.
oners. prisoners. See Gerlach at old City
Hall."
Gerlach's firm is demolishing
the old building which has ben
replaced by a nwe municipal
structure.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great WHte Fleet

New Orleans Service

'ULTJA" ... Mar. T
'YAQUE" Mar. 14
MORAZAN". ,4 Mar. 21
"ULUA" Mar. 28
"YAQUE" 4 Apr. 4
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

"PARISMINA" Mar. 9
i'LIMON" Mar. 1
"HEREDIA" Man 23
"JUNIOR" i ..Mar. 30
COMAYAGUA" Apr.
CRISTOBALW.C.C. FEEDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" Every (15) Dayg
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
'
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return . $365.00

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

I y.,

S lsfD e

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 21 inch Dumont
console television, $75 00. Call
87-7280.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid for cleaning
and American style cooking.
Must apeak English and sleep in.
if necessary, references request requested,
ed, requested, excellent salary. Apply Sosa
building 44the Street No. 17,
Apartamento "J" 6,30 to 8 p.m.
WANTED: Housekeeper with
references $35 per month, cook cooking,
ing, cooking, laundry and cleaning, Navy
3711.
WANTED: Maid to cqpk, wash
and iron. 8th street and Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. No. 9080, Colon,
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 50 to 53;
Chevrolet, no hydromatic, cash. ;
;Tol. 2-4073. Panama. -A
GUN-CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL
Skeet by night-lights, innova
tion on the local shooting scene,
takes its place on the regular
schedule of the Cristobal uun
Club on Wednesday, March 4, with
shooting to start at 7:30 p.m. in
stead of at 4:30. Night shooting
from now until further notice will
be done on the first Wednesday
evenine of. each month. On, all
other Wednesdays, the guns will1
raor as heretofore, at 4:30 p.m.
At the Sunday, March 1, contest
for the C. W. Stewart 25-yard Me
morial Trap Trophy, R. C. Casa Casanova
nova Casanova repeated his last year's win,
but with three less birds, or 40 ex
the 50 thrown, a mild gustiness
increasing the difficulties of a
hard, tough job. Le -Carrm and
Walter Johnston tied with eqna
predictions ofthe foghts- of 36
targets, and H. H. Shacklett admi admirably
rably admirably accounted for 33.
The Skeet rounds provided
taxation for the following:
F. Chollar
Geo. Lapp
re
24
23
' "22
21
20
? 20
19
18
18
W. Schexnayder
Joe Kueter
Hohnston (20 ga.)
"Doc" Moor!
C; : Hay ward
J. Mitchell
Carr
Shacklett
kD. J. Sullivan
-Si."
Next Trophy hoot will be In the
Skeet department, for the Col. H.
E. Rice Memorial, a 50-bird event,
and will be held Sunday morning,
i II r l 1A.OA n MA
April o, ai iu.ou .mi. : ;,
Arrive)
Crtttobfcl
ArrivM
Cristobal
'r, v

Real Estate

FOR SALE. Lota 500 and l.OOo'
meters, in tha Nuevo Hipddrom
UrbaniKation, across the Remoa).
Racetrack. Air. lota with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Cad W. McBsrnert.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Lot 1.066 squaro
meters in tha best location of
La Cresta. situated between "V" ;
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from a.m. to 12 noon and from
Z pMt; H 5
FOR SAU: Beautiful place in
Santa Clara well furnished house,
big frees and garden. Easy term.
Tel. 3-1310.
FOR SALE: Modern three bed.
room chalet, two bathrooms,
maid's room with service. Tel.
3-3170.
Army Atlantic Tops
Albrook Flyers 6-2
Arm t Atlantie if 'Falcons" went
down in defeat at Beam Stadium,
Saturday evening, as the Albrook
"Flyers" out scored them aix
runs to two.
"Sis" Norwmsky, the Falcon
pitcher went all the wav striking
out ten- players walking three
Dter&iit onf player and allow allow-ednine
ednine allow-ednine Mts. '..If
The Virlning Vitcher, Jack Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, pitched his second game of
uie season against the Falcons.
He allowed only three hits dur
ing the game. Ii all he struckout
17 players and walked 11.
The Flyers scored twice In the
first and fourth innings and once
in the fifth and sixth innines. The
fifth, inning score was a circuit

smasn ot350 teet by Jerry Pa Pa-trie,
trie, Pa-trie, the only home run of the
evening.
Albrook began scoring in the
first inning a the leadoff batter
Padron singled to right field and
Walker received a fielder's choice
as his, grounder forced Padron
out at' second. The second base baseman
man baseman tried for a double play, .but
S8wfe$!hJ to first, allowing Walk Walker
er Walker to advance to second who then
tried to take third but was tagged
for the second out. v
Langer came to bat and hit a

'6 i

18

RE WING TO JHM&
Jadoty JhM 1959 FORDS
are available at the following locations t

Miami
Huscamp
New Orleans
New Orleans Motors
Charleston

Prices available at other locations-oh request.
W can equal any wholesale prlcw$

Trade in'a considered

oauio uuinpaiiiive prices quoiea asiwerea
Canal 2on 'Ml-i-
e No need to pay cash for any dealer new car

Guarantee work
Financing available

Use your Trade in until you leave 4io need to be

without transportation
Call or see Ed. Abbott
C0LPAN
TEL.

YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER

IP,cBifSnii().Gi?or?

WANTED: English speaking
electronics parts man. Good pay,
hard work. Call Curundu 2111
tor appointment.
SERVICES
TELEVISION SEkviCI
TV, Radioi. HFITrenirfore
apocia list. We service all ipakea
tni modtlt. We don't pretend to
guarantee our work. We guar guarantee
antee guarantee -'.,.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES,' Tivoli
Ave. 11-20. Tel. 2-1905.
Protect your liomo and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment ee
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 1-7977 or Colon 1777.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX U11. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Dr. Wendehake Medica Clinic,
opposite Chase ? Bankr, 1 Central,
Avenue 19-11 7.hona J-3479.

aingle to left field, Patrie follow followed
ed followed and walked. Abercrombie next
batter up, Smashed one to the
pitcher knocking ; him to the

f,lUU"U, VbU.lUg fOTMgV. WW
and holding: first fcase fyn the

ror. ine suu'oavier m. m
nine, Allison struckout to retire

the side. ?

Army Atlantic's fifth inning

Drougnt seven oauers up, me
first being i)ixon who hit to third
base but failed to beat out the

throw. Rivera followed and was

given a waiK, patriae, aiso want wanted.
ed. wanted. Brown, the next batter, struck struckout.
out. struckout. V j i Wj? i4t0O-i
Rivera .rosJnoroA ,r plate
while Baggett was at bat, he stole
second, reached third on an er error,
ror, error, and made home on a passed
ball. Baeeett then singled to

risht field and ..seOed Patrick,

Griffin the next player got.on by
a shortstop error. The aeventh
man oil for the fifttt1 inning tm

Schmitt, with a had full count a a-gainstj
gainstj a-gainstj rWnfjagstrrWasfght
off second by, the pitcher's throw.

He was rundown oy tne raira
baseman and shortstop for the

third out.

Detroit Jersey City
Bob Ford Fort Lee Motors
Hollywood Ford ; ?

Los Angeles j
So. Carolina
"
"mtA : T..-.;y 1,1-
Is v 'V
'fr.
MOTORS
2-0625 3

J' ACCOUNTANT WANTED
Poiition offered by Amerjean
- Fin Operating l Colon re
Zone to person with accounting
training and experience. Apply
in writing to: Junior Accountant
P.O. Box 536. Colon, R.P.

Need fout" brick layers, twe for
refractories, tw for rod brick.
Job lait one month. Only Colon
, resident need apply. Call Navar-
MatMurray, S.A. Tel. Paaj.
ima XaJMli-wV
.1
s Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK. Mart I mvt
Stocks rose to new highs teiay
moderate trading.

inf. Mrlilnl. U.4. 4JUJ

market lat VestprHav vn in 1

vidence again a the opening, buf

me aeiung- was easuy absorbed
ACR':Ind A-
Advocate'Asbestoi
Alleghan Qorto
I'AluanluiD til.
Arherv Cyknairtid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
, AVCO Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Cprfi
BicroftcfUraniuin
British Fet T
Burroughs
. Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Carige
Creole Pefcy j
Crown-Corfc and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
E Paso Natural Gas
Eversharp f
FattchilrlEngyie
Fargo Oil
Feimonf Pet-1
eneral"-Dyna4Ic
rGerieral Electric
'General Meteti
tfenetaf Plywood
Gulf, Oil V.
Harsco; Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
IntlPet
Intl Tel and Tel
Lorillard
Martin Cot f t
New EnljgfftB and Tel
NorthropAW
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal r'
Pan Israel
Pantepec OH
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
S!toyatButc tShell
5314b
370b
J0H
29H
ii
29
246'
71
36V
11
53tt
7b
89b
T 5-18
39ft
er
Tyb
47
48Vb
55
61
lb
60
34
11-16
217
36
20
9
6
. 6
63
80

46
20
120 v
40

17
16
XD45
41
riW
'Sift
18
182
36
49
4
1
50
43
52
75
44
29b
19
37
65
47
24
53
4
11
19B5
k30
24b
1 1516b
52
94
37
679
58
lellTralnspi
t DSignai ut"ann oas
Sinclair. Oil.
f Socony. Mobile
.Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prode.,
Underwood
United Canso Oil
US Rubber
US Steel
Universal Cyclops
Westinghouse Elec
Wheeli$ Steel
Nickerson To Be
Rofaiyffjpuest
At Luncfieon

J.i(f$faclsnaoo, Jr., chief
of the Ordnance Service for U.S.
Army Caribbeni will be the gust
onoolror at ,tVlo PnTiam RntarV

Club meeting! tomorrow for a dis discussion
cussion discussion of the 1959 Crossroads Boyi

State. ;

ifekefsoif' tefing-' this
mntii Urn tAt apHvitv In the,

Canaf Zone, whicii is part of the I

youth citizensnip. program iw
j i v.. .u- ic mi am! nui Xmitn anrl

sureu iy lire iuidv t
4 .i,ju t.irm ni apveral nther

W nn.u oitu..." r- "5
htini.hh,a aM KAinfl invited to ?ena

4 observers. 'Accompanying thed

year s ooyi ovai ucm, u
rowri endJ PatcicK Tate.

An llonor?:1 guest of the Club at
the 12:30 luncheon session in the
tilt- Viotn RnrrM nf th Hntpl Kl

rPanama Hilton j.wiU be the chief
r .. wii.ii t. Kit

Of tne JJOlJiinicuH riepurjuc a upur
m'atic mission to Panama whose
country observed tte national day

. if."1"



1359'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER N...
PAGE ELETEir
WILSON 8iKUiC9
j Tt wit AND ffHAWflr;
J
By 4.KORGP. WUNDERj I1IE UTORY TP UAffTD.) mFWt
ConfestioN
5dUM.' OU WILL SHOW PROPER RESPECT
WHEN APPRE55WS A COLONEL OF THE ;
SOVIET 6EOIWT7 POLICE T
PRISCILLA'I POP
Ht Rtmmbrtd
VCEMEKf

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1!

I f...L- t L ( mium TUr nm i m icv4r"TulT,C UTItf (DUCT

3 IWk UP VOUR JELONtSlNGijYwHO ARE XXJf )
WOMAN, KXJWKETO CJME fnd
' WITH MEy,'-'

. v MET HUA N A P.O.W. CAW. WE
atMWEA ) KCAMS BUDDIES, BECAUSE WE LOOKED

BlT IT? HEEELAM A $l6W1AIUfD. I 00 HIS LETTEt )( KWOW SO MUCH ABOUT
vIMPKS0KATWSHIM7 i WOTIHa AMD LSTTHT-ICCADIwe if J V
soi cam take, r- N rot wa f rr--5i W7g!

r r name,tattco fo iy. l

2 M YCLl AW UR5 fBWALE. --ONAU X
21 THIS IS THE KI5HTV-km YANKEE.SWINEf

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ail

.JfXOLCI M CI

B4KHB AND EKI

CaFTAIN EAST

HORTY MEEtXI

Winner by Head

Msonx blossjl

-jFTY, DEARIE --WILL
TtxJ pick, lip SOME

THING, FOR ME"?

This curly Aajred

BOY HE'S THE CUTEST'

Caged

f f. HAMLIN

I '" lLfcW" 5? JWHW3S0 FUNNY, UV,WRETOOEDGn
V$EmlW mmkKtor catsaxe?? I oop...cmom. lets so

I WEO, THERE HB V
0

STUART Ml3MTCtfV n V SUYci;
1 H rf OuJ If im'tritt .... iJtZ. m,v.i, on.

Mat least

HE DIDN'T

POP3ET

ICOMPtETEUY

BUGS BUNNY

Social Climbing

' aI-shoulp V ,rr's stuck-rf--f
JhAVE TURNED THE MOWT AAOVE Y-JJ
yl'CHAIR ON IT Wf vUjTT

I CAN'T HAVE AW

FRONT POOR
a ru-vTD- T'M

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,. Rendezvous

t?HEN, 12
U MILB5
'EAST OF
CALHOON

By LESLIE TURNER

I PASSED THi FRESH ASPHALT

A WW MILEft BACKj AMD THEl

, OTHER FACT5 I KNOW JIBB
WITH HIS STORy-HWM! HERE'

JHB ANV m9 1

CAKiW WUSTl "J--J

vmp r&M act l eevu uilpa ffioeo. HV

CARl TURM LEFT HEM ANO FQUOW MEf

i N6 CAN TALK WHILE WB WALK THE

KSTOF

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THE WAY : mm -11T- J

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ii' v1

Slight Diforonco

y DICK CAVALIJ

it

f I6AIDI

I FORGOT WHAT

V YOU WANTED
. METDBDY

ATTHE6T0RE,

V -60T..WHAT?

LOJOER?,

0V BOARDINU BOUSE

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I FORGOT WHAT
Ti i i roi Ki2 a

T LOUP AS I CAN

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CAUAU-I

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'aamiUAM

Emmys Outscore Oscars In Upcoming
Race For Best Entertainment Awards

SAMARITAN When heavy Wyoming snows make foraging
difficult for animals on Casper Mountain, near Casper, Wyo
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Spines come to the rescue. They have a
regular zoological "clientele" who come regularly to be led at
the Spines home atop the 8,000-foot mountain. Here Spines is
seen after putting out fodder to a family of deer. Other
"customers" include porcupines, rabbits, squirrels and various
Junds of birds.

All Dressed Up

Answer to Previous Puzzle

MAJOI I0OPLI

V KAMES GL1NPH

-BiLueuNcHi'M,

INVESTMENTS

VOtfRSATEXAS

OIL MAN.EH?

! TEXAS

ACCENT (

OF HIS

SOUNDS

PHONY,

AS

A3 A

IklN

TELL 6Y,

f THAT
! SHIFTY

LOOK IN

HIS EYE?,

; HE'S NOT

TELLIN

SINSIN3'

BASS,

EVER'BCO CALLS .sr"

JAKE HONEST cKfi

WHlPPLE.SUHVaAN

i MAH PARDNfTSS
SUSreBOUSHTWA

vjhoppin:new

GU5HER AND WW

MORS VJELLSHI

ttni'ffC IM IMMCCT- 1

iwnu iii.i
JHEMTS AN'MNT

rOTftKEAUTTLB

FINER

OUT QUE WaVS

V I'MTRVIM' TO LEAKN MOW

ih!iyrcMV lie t-l 1i,t

Bf ). K WILLIAMS

OXFORD

BUY

ANYTHlNS

( I'MTRVIM' TO LEAKN MOW Y THAT'S NOT LAilNBS&"(T
TO ROPE AW TIE CATTLE, 1 &OOP SENSE.' HE PI6URESA )
BUT. 1 CAM'T SET THAT COWBOV CAN'T t ASSO A 'fl I
V. LAY UUMK TO MOVB RUMWIN' COW TILL HE LEARN
J AROUNP SO I CAM rrl HOW TO THROW A ROPE OVER
- I PRACTICE ON HIMf V ONE THAT AIN'T ., ,,i iMTitffl
f j

ACROSS
1 dress
5 Keatly dressed
9 hat
12 Portent

13 Counsel
14 Australian
ostrich
15 Unites
17 Tear
18 Anoint
It Distributes
21 Chore
23 Assent
24 Pronoun
2? Expires
29 Enervates
32 Went by
34 Egg dish

36 Dress
SIPaciflc Ocean
' discoverer
38 Check
39 Coasting
device
41 Some
42 Mire
44 Persia
46 Removal
49 Horned
ruminant
53 Still
54 Goes back
86 French
- summer
57 Short sword
58 Dash
59 Moines,
Iowa
60 Throw
61 Shoe part
DOWN
1 Couch
2 Prayer ending
3 Grant
4 Genuflected

6 Musical t
syllable
6 Capture again
7 Roman date

8 Untidily
, dressed
9 Gypsum
(2 words)
10 Leave out
11 Young dogs
16 Book used in
school
20 Estonian
island
22 Lateral parts
24 Box

25 Detest

mm
ISI I ITIA

IMOIMI

II 151

-IRM 163 IP

mm

jppAm

30 Mexican
worker
31 Remain
33 Body, cavity

35 French-

43 Smelling
organs
46 Looked at
47 Network

48 Nevada city

woman's title 50 City in Norway

40 Lords 5 1 skin coat

26 Approximates! 43 Ventured 52 Hireling
28 Serious 4, (var.) .95 Legal matters

i ji ft h j f i i p f
r r Fi
r rf" r
if t-
sr: sr" "a.

00 Ofll t
HOLLYWOOD UPI) Census

reports show females, outnumber

toe male population, nut in cine cinema
ma cinema City the ratio is ridiculous.
There are twice as many Em Emmys
mys Emmys as Oscars.
The Motion Picture Academy
will hand out 21 Oscars April 6.

One month later the Television
Academy awards 42 Emmys. In

the world of fipldaf statuettes, at
least, a foTnaiMs more diffi

cult to find than his feminine

counterpart.

With 42 awards to distribute

among video performers and
technicians, it will be a rare TV

show that doesn't win at least

one award. Last year only 28

ummyg were on the block.
Academy President Harry Ack-

ermaa 'skid 'the" n,nMberdf "4jvards

was increased tcr anw'everyone

in the industry to compete in his

appropr ate field and should re

sult in the most complete awards

program in the history of tlie
academy."

There are those, however, who

feel the glut of Emmy's will
cheapen the award.

For Instance, there will be 12

wards for the best show of the
seasonrunntag?all; lhewtf "toom
the best single program of the
year to the best musical, variety
comedy and drama'ic series.

Some of the categor es are bro

ken down into half hour shows

and those running an hour or

more.

Unlike, the. movies- which-crown

a single quee. and kins of acting

for the year. TV will scatter a

dozen awards among performers

in single shov s, cont nuing series,

comedy, drama, and musical of offerings.
ferings. offerings. )s 'Jr. a
Tp ep :e,wesfVns..4r o m
s'ampedlng (ana there are some
30 horse operas galloping down
the coaxial trail), a special cate category
gory category has corralod them' under the
heading:- 'Best western series,

any lengthy Um or J lm-'L
Viewers will. b soared the te

dium f watchirti? all 42 presen

tations on the'W-mtnute awards

program-v May !6 r
Ackerman said the telecast
primarily wLU be an "entertain "entertainment"
ment" "entertainment" show w'th, TV's biggest
stars singing, dancing and mug mugging,
ging, mugging, their way thrpugh fetches
between a ward, presentations.

A-

In comparing the' two acadHmy
nroerams. the movies' big night

will feature only four performers
in the role of w'nners, while tele

vision cascades 12 nappy actors
with statuettes.

GOP To Select
Convention Slle
!n Washington
WASHINGTON, March 4 (UPI (UPI-Th
Th (UPI-Th Ttnnb1irn national commit

tee will meet here on April 10 and
11 to select the site and time of
ttw 1960 GOP national convention,
it was announced,, today. ir
Philadelnhia or Chicago a ppjsaf
ed to be the likely choice for the
'gop convention, which rpobably
will be held two weeks after the
Democratic convention opens in
Los Angeles on July 11.
Republican national chairman
Meade Alcorn said that the par par-tys
tys par-tys selection will be made or A A-pril
pril A-pril 11 after a report is received
from the site commit ee headed
by Ohio Republican state chair chairman
man chairman Ray Bliss.
The site committee has not yet
made a recommendation. It is ex expected
pected expected to meet prior to the na national
tional national committee gathering to con consider
sider consider the bids of. various cities.
The choice apparently has nar narrowed
rowed narrowed down to Philadelphia, which
has made a $375,000 cs-' offtr,
and Chicago, which submitted a
$300 offer to the national com committee.
mittee. committee. Republicans have just about rul ruled
ed ruled out either Los Angeles or Njew
York as a convention site because
these -cities are the home territo territories
ries territories of their 'wo leading presiden presidential
tial presidential possibilities. j
Thev feel that selection of Los
Angeles might give an edge to
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
while a choice of .New-York would
strengthen the hand of Gov. Jiel Jiel-son
son Jiel-son A Rockefeller.

arre:t hoarders

i

VIENNA (UPI) Czechos-lo-vakian
police have arrestee 175
persons for hoarding goods. Ra Radio
dio Radio Prague reported Tuesday.v

faltering

hiltp lift It fUled !tb bratset.
'!- $ .-. "; f''-;V-:
ilrt i would tost b home BM new.

' ft CUuislflrda. tw the rrM elV

mm)

f0tAt PAMAMA AfiWAYS

MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R.

PANAMA-MIAMI

45.70
.$55.00

SAN JUAN, P.R. j
PANAMA

100,

70

Tody' TV Program

3:15
3:00

Dinah Short

CFN NEWS

sao Alp Fbtc 'Story
3!4S Polk jparad
1:10 Mr. Wizard

5:00 Hopftloni Ckssldy

7:S0 It CoOd Bt Yop
8:00 Mld-wMk Theatre:
" , Boy Meeta Olrl
j--; :30 Traffic Court
10:00 Wed. NlRht Fights
110 CFN NEWS
U;15 Enc: Kraft TV Theatre.

I .00 Robin Mood -'it
i ''?
. Courtesy of Aerovlas Tanrnma Airways
PHONESr PANAMA: 3-1 057--3-1 6983-1 Ctt
OFFICE ttdUft$f from 8 a.m. to p.m.

4

1
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t

i

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n
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track

;U)XJ:umii urn

il

lb Discourages War Scare Chatter
Stemming From East-West Tensions
"WASHINGTON, March 4 (UPI) Presideent Eisenhower warned today against war
care stemming from East-West tensions laying the nation's defenses are powerful and
satisfactory for the present.
i; jhe President said it was true that the. United, States was forced by Russian prop propaganda
aganda propaganda and vituperation to live in a half-world of peace and threat. But he thought it was
unwise to devote so much public discussion to the possibility of this country suffering,
some form of attack.

Eisenhower, speaking specifically
of the Strategic Air Command
(SAC), said he saw no present
need for an airborne alert with
bombers constantly aloft. But he
thought the day might come when
such an alert would be necessary.
For the moment, ho said em-
phatically, measures taken by
the Defense Department are
completely adequate.
Other highlights of the President s
news conference:
He was highly pleased over the
success of the latest moon rocket,
Pioneer IV. At the time of his
news conference, the satellite had
cone 203,000 miles from the earth,
sending back what the President
said was very interesting informa information
tion information on the radioactivity around
the world.
-;He was happy to report that
cancer-stricken Secretary of State
John' Foster Dulles, has responded
British Advisors
On Agriculture
Sought By Cubans
t vKmnxr Marrh 4 ftJPIV-NeW-
lV-appointed Cuban ambassador
Sergio Rojas Santamarina said to today
day today that he is going to ask the
British government to send agri agri-Hnrii
Hnrii agri-Hnrii pvtwrt.s to Cuba to help
fhenew Fidel Castro government
ieflflop its agricultural resources.
oaid t.hnt he will consult with
the British Ministry of Agriculture
and Fisheries through the British
foreign Office as soon as Cuban
Minister of Agriculture Humbeno
Sori Marin specifies the number
add type of experts that Cuba will
need.
"Reports from Havana yesterday
indicated that the Cuban govern government
ment government would require about 50 ad ad-yisers.
yisers. ad-yisers. Those specifically mention mentioned
ed mentioned by the Minister of Agriculture
were soil and crop experts.
'The London Daily Telegraph to
day quoted the minister as saying
in Havana tnat we Know me Desi
experts in the world come from
Britain.
( Weather Or NoT
This weather report for ths 2
honrs ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
t- Balboa Cristobal
v
sfEMPERATURB:
"High 95 83
Low 74 79
HUMIDITY
High 84 86
. Low 45 69
(max. mph) N17 N-20
RAIN (inches) 0 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 74 81
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 84.36
Madden Dam 240.12
BALBOA TIDES
' THURSDAY, MARCH 5
HIGH
Time Ht.
12:11 a.m 12.9 ft.
12:55 p.m 12.8 ft.
LOW
Time
9:25 a.m.
5:45 p.m.
Ht.
2.0 ft.
2.4 ft.
TOMORROW!

"

"THE MAN INSIDE" is the story of the diam diamond
ond diamond and the woman both irresistible both
very "hot!" See Jack Palance and Anita f f-berg
berg f-berg in "THE MAN INSIDE" in CinemaScope
OPENING TOMORROW AT THE LUX.

beautifully to the injection yester yesterday
day yesterday of radioactive gold.

He again rejected the idea ot
a Summit conference without some
assurance that constructive steps
would come out of such a meeting.
Told of Democratic threats to
shift up to three billion dollars in
supplemental appropriations tor
fiscal 1959 into next year and thus
seriously unbalance his budget,
Eisenhower said heatedly he coum
not imagine anything worse than
throwing a1 budget out of balance
for political purposes.
He (aid the most recent Rus Russian
sian Russian note was iilled with propa propaganda
ganda propaganda distortions, but was some somewhat
what somewhat hopeful in its admission
that something could be accom accomplished
plished accomplished in a foreign ministers'
conference. He promised that the
Western allies would answer the
note as constructively as possible.
In a discussion of national de defense,
fense, defense, he said this country would
have to act as rapidly as possible
if there was evidence of enemy
missiles or planes coming in our
dierction.
In such e circumstance, he said
a President would, have to act
but that this in no' way changed :
the constitutional right of Con Congress
gress Congress to declare war.
The President's discussion of in international
ternational international tension provoked by
statements of Soviet Premier Niki Niki-ta
ta Niki-ta Khrushchev and other Russian
leaders came up repeatedly during
Eisenhower's meeting with 230 re reporters.
porters. reporters. This was the Chief Exec-
fiiinwifrsconfer-
At the outset, he was asked about
the debated need for increasing
American defense strength.
A reporter wanted to know par
ticularly whether he felt the pres
ent 15-minute "ground alert" for
the strategic air command was
sufficient or whether he would- pre prefer
fer prefer an airborne alert in "times
such as these." 1 !-i ...
Eisenhower said flatly that he
did not want an airborne alert
Post Olfice Won't
Give Rulinq On Use
Of 'Maja Nude'
WASHINGTON (UPD-The Post
nff; nonart ment advised a
movie company today it could
tho nude charms Of a
haantifiil Snanish woman in a
,,c!iTiir aH but only at its
Htn "
own risk.
The .department delicately side-
steppe .giving, aavance aypiuv.w
jir Hiennnroval bf the USe Of
Francisco Goya's famous paint
ing, "The Maja Nude,"vto adver advertise
tise advertise a movie.
The picture, which hangs in the
Prado in Madrid, shows a buxom
Spanish Duchess stretched full-
lpneth on a couch.
The movie company (United
Artists) asked the department for
an "advisory ruling" on whether
newspapers that carried the pro
posed ad would be barred from
the mails.
General counsel Herbert B
Warburton replied in a letter that
Ihe department couldn't very wen
rule on the ad until it actually
had appeared in a publication
that had 'gone through the mails
Warburton said a lot would de
pend on how the picture was used
and what kind of captions ap
peared with it.
Despite the current controversy,
"The Maja Nude is considered
an artistic masterpiece.
The Spanish government
thought so highly of it that the
famous nude once appeared on
series of its postage stamps.

1 o I um I

now; that he thought the ground
alert was e good one and satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory for the moment; that an
air alert would be worse than
useless against ether bombers.

Then he took the other side of
this proposition to acknowledge
ihat t.hp dav will come if the sit
uation develops along tne line n
now appears to be traveiing--wnen
there would be a need for an air
alert with big planes in the air De
ing refueled rapidly.
This appeared to be a. reference
in an unspecified date when East
and West would be capame oi ei-
fective attack with long-range mis missiles.
siles. missiles. ia t
It was atthis point that the Pres President
ident President said he thought that present
Defense Department plans were
adequate.
Cut-Rale Postage
For Rock n' Roll
Argued In Congress
mAOTlWriTftM ftlPD CM'
...... mc nroeH tirinV to do itS
bit to curb the spread of rock and
roll music.
Rep. Torbert H. MacDonald D D-Mass.)
Mass.) D-Mass.) charged that a new post
office policy is subsidizing tbe
purveyors of this musical non nonsense."
sense." nonsense." Unless tte. -Post Office; penart penart-mtnt
mtnt penart-mtnt has the "good sepse '$0
change the policy, ne saia, on-
eress should write a law revis revising
ing revising it.
MarDfinald attacked a ruling
last Aug. 1 which made all pnono-si-anh
reicords eligible for lower
B'-r -- ,."L i il
nnsta rates as lourio-ciass man
1 'ii A i ...
' his was DOSSlOie luiuer a jaw
hv Concrcss last year
acDonald said however, the
law was intended to cover eauca
tional material and not all types
of music.
A Post Office Departrnien':
spokesman said the, department
had "no alternative" because
'we're merely carrying out the
law as set by Congress."
The congressman leveled nis tt tt-tack
tack tt-tack in a speech prepaied for de
liverv to the House today. Ad
vance copies were made public
last night.
He said he's always been told
that performers such as Elvis
Presley and Jerry Lee Lewis
have "an adverse uffpet" on edu education
cation education of teen-agers
"Putting such immortal rock
and roll classics as 'Itchy
Twitchy ..Feeling', -'Honey Comb',
'Stagger Lee', and 'Splish Splash'
in the same category as the re
cordings of Bach, Brahms and
Beethoven, et al, is a horrible
perversion of the intent of Con
gress." he said.
MacDonald, a 41-year-old father
of four, said a glance at the titles
of popular records makes it obvi
ous they serve no educational
purpose.
"Certainly we should not give
the purveyors of this musical non
sense a subsidy in mailing tnese
records to our children," he said.
UHidisMHIHUl
Some men don't need to do
push-ups. When they're pushing
50 mot's exercise enough, mm
Last Day! $1.00 .50
3:00 5:55 9:00 p.m.
The love story of the White
Missionary and the Eurasian
Soldier!

j TOMORROW o sT
to JmHKSKL Sb q

RETIREMENT CERTIFICATES were presented by Gov. William.
E. potter last month to two of the five Panama Canal employes
who retired during February. From left: Glenn W. Redmond,
shlpfitter in the Industrial Division; Potter; and Roy J. Misen Misen-heimer,
heimer, Misen-heimer, marine machinist in the Dredging Division.. Other
February retirees were: Edwin B. Cain, police sergeant; Louis
A. Kaufer, accountant in the Industrial Division; and Worden
R. Waites, cash register repairman in the Industrial Division.

Castro Will Try To Reverse Verdict
Acquitting 43 Airmen Of Genocide

HAVANA. March 4 (UPI)
Prime Minister Fidel Castro said
yesterday his revolutionary govern government
ment government would seek to upset the ver verdict
dict verdict of a Santiago' revolutionary
court acquitting 43 airmen of
charges of genocide stemming
from their air missions.in Oriente
Province during the civil war.
Castro in a blistering auacK on
the verdict, called it a "great er error"
ror" error" and a "service to ousted dic
tator Fulgencio Batista. i
"We will be forced to imtrvn
In this matter," Castro said. "We
did not mke the revolution tor
this."
A no frt Tiff to Castro, freeing tne
airihk 'will only serve to make
aviation mercenaries available to
Dominican Republic strong man
T?afaal T.onnirias Truiillo and other
enemies of the revolution so that
they can again bomb the civil pop
ulation of Cuba

f-Mte T called on the people ofiCapt- otten Masana, commander

eti3ern to remain calm in tne
uo of the verdict. "The verdict
will be appealed and a just tnbu
hal will judge these events anew,
Via aairl
Hundreds of persons in Santiago
ctaoari triPt demonstrations to
protest the verdict and revolution
ary autnoriues moveu -m""-ted
fliers to the provincial jail at
nearby Boniato tor ineir own safe safety.
ty. safety. Meanwhile, five other men were
executed by firing squads in Pal-
American Savings
Continue Climb
In Banks, Bonds
WASHINGTON ( (TPD The fidv-
pmment reDorted yesterday that
the average American saved six
cents from every dollar of take take-home
home take-home pay last year!
This compared with 4.5 cents in
1957, the only other year for
which statistics were available.
The Federal Home Loan Bank
Board reported that Americans
put a total of $18,300,000,000 in
savings of all kiiyis in 1958, mak making
ing making it the second biggest year on
record.
This lifted to a record $280,818, $280,818,-000,000
000,000 $280,818,-000,000 the total amount of de deposits
posits deposits in banks, savings associa associa-Hnns.
Hnns. associa-Hnns. rredit unions, postal sav-
ines. life insurance reserves and
U.S. savings bonds.
Although the amount put aside
last year was $4,300,000,000 more
than in 1957, 1958 savings fell
short of the $22,200,000,000 chalked
up in 1944 when consumer goods
were scarce.
worn Mtm
Bergman
. CUWT
JtlRGENS
ROBERT
DONAT
1 ootot

h 4 I

V
ma Soriano. oriente, jrrovince,
bringing to 384 the unofficial total
of those who have received the
death penalty before revolutionary
courts.
Fifteen others were condemned
to death in various parts of Cuba
and 29 were sentenced to prison
terms ranging from one to thirty-
two years.
U.S. Ambassador Philip Bonsai
and President Manuel Urrutia
exchanged promises that they
will do their best to strengthen
good will between Cuba and the
United States when Bonsai pre presented
sented presented his credentials to the
President yesterdey.
In brief speeches after the ere'
dentials ceremony, the two men
said Cuba and the United States
share the same ideals of liberty
through democratic institutions.
As he left Cuba's "White
House." Bonsai shook hands with
of the honor guard, and congratu
lated him on the victory of the Cu
ban revolutionaries.
Former Dominican
Brass Will Form
Foreign Legion'
CIUDAD TRUJILLO, Mar. 4

(UPI) A group of retirea':1;.--10."35

Dominican generals has an
nounced plans to form an antl-j
communist "foreign legion" to
aid threatened governments in
the Caribbean area.
The generals' initial aim is
to recruit 1000 men for train
ing in tne cabrera-Restaura-
clon mountain area. Ultimate
ly, they hope to have 25,000
men under arms.
There first mission w!,ll be
to aid the government of near nearby
by nearby Haiti against a threatened
rebel invasion from Cuba,, but
the generals say the legion will
defend "all those threatened
with interference by elements
supporting .foreign causes which
are not compatible with the
Christian traditions of the
American nations."
Membership in the legion will
be open to foreigners ,and to
Dominicans who are not on ac active
tive active duty with the armed forces.
Every applicant will be care
fully screened to insure that he
is "truly anti-Communist."-

TODAY LUX
LAST DAY!
3:20 4:48 6:47 8:46 p.m.
if 4r

Dawn To Dusk Curfew Enforced In Nydsal'anH
AHer Riots Kill 23 Africans; Injure? Many-
: BLANTIRE. Nyasaland, March 4 (UPD A dusk t dawa curfew enforce h rlnt'nnitpMit

troops imposed calm on the twe trouble pota of this British territory today after rioting that
left 23 Africans dead and score injured..
The curfew was in force from 8 p.m. to S a.m. here and In nearby Limbe where th iiiHai
started two weeks ago to support African claims for independence for Nyasaland,; ";' -
It was nart of the emergency measures ordered by Governor-Sir Robert Armltar whirhTJU.

lowed similar moves in other parts of tbe Rhode sian federation

The eovernor ordered 149 Af
rican Congress leaders arrested,
including" Dr. Hastings Sanaa,
leading advocate of independ independence,
ence, independence, -
.' The African leaders gave up
without a struggle but the re reaction
action reaction of their followers was
quick and violent.
' Police fired on native dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators here yesterday
during bloody rioting touch touched
ed touched off by the arrest of Ban-
da, American-educated Afri African
can African leader blamed for anti anti-white
white anti-white 'violence sweeping this
British. African protectorate.
Police i arrested more than
100 demonstrators. The rioters
set fire to aai ambulance, a gov government
ernment government vehicle and a civilian
truck.
Banda, a 54-year-old fahysl fahysl-cian
cian fahysl-cian who heads, the Nyasalnd
"African Nationalist Congress,"
was .sized at dawn with an es estimated.
timated. estimated. 100 other Nationalist
leaedrs and quickly flown from
the country.
The roundup followed the
declaration of a state of e e-mergency
mergency e-mergency by, Armltage, who
was governor of Cyprus when
the anti-British revolt broke
out there five years ago.
It was announced later' in
Greying Minister's
Love Trysl Taped
For Court Playback
LOS ANGELES (UPD-Secret
tape recordings a young husband
said he made at an alleged love
tryst between his 18-year-old wife
aina a 58-year-old minister were
played yesterd-y in court here.
Wen D. JWessick. 22. seekms
custody of his 3-year-old daughter
hi a pre divorce hearinsr. said
he hooked ud a hidden micro
phone in his bedroom to a tape
recorder after sDvinfi his wife.
Lois, and the Rev. Martin Luther
iiong engaging in "intimacies.
a transcript of the recordincs
'Mch, were (Often nearly unintel-U
kjuw awa wnicn jaessicKS attor
ney, claimed represented an ex-
cnaoge between the greying pas pastor
tor pastor of the First Baptist Church of
Burbank, Calif., and Mrs. Me
sick, quoted the man as saying saying-"When
"When saying-"When you come into the church
the walls just glaze."
Woman: Oh! v
Woman: Oh!
Main: Emotions just go through
.me. but I love vnn en Rut T
know you ive happy with Glen and
l feel so terrible... Will vou for
give me for all my faults, darling,
please?. Will you. precious?
Man; Precious darling, I'm so
loneiy ior youy you are so dear...
I love your kisses..Give me a
kiss, . s j.
Woman: You just did.
main: Darling.
Mini, jr C. ItU.
wnai s tne matter? Don t yoii
wani mo to. now you tight?
Man: l con't want to embarrass
you, dear. I don't know "Why 'you
are tne only person' in tie world.
I have just kept you hidden In
my heart. Do you think, daer, I
snouia quit tne ministry...Do you
think I'm a terrible minister,
oearr
11, m V
woman: x love you... bold me.
COLUMBIA PICTURES

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ElSftows: 7:70 3:32 -6:09- 8:46 0.75 '00j'"ll
! THE COMPANY THAT BROUGHT YOUgFROM HERE
i TO ETERNITY' "THE CANE ;MUTINY'' AN b "THE
I BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI NOW BRINGS YOU :!j :
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, Columbia pictures mm Nfcuti cm. torbmak I .w-1 r:
I ..mi a mmm fAFIIII A c I

J HOLD EI L0REU

TREVOR HOWARD
"ffCOG C1GV"

tsr t .ft a 4

lRead:
f a

ft, iS's
London- rthafr Banda was de
ported to-: Southern Rhodesia
and that -he and other African
Congress leaders would be held
as long as the governor of
Nyasaland believed it neces necessary.
sary. necessary. The governor cracked down
after a 10-day '"whlte-man-eet-
out" campaign of ( violence and
Qexnoiisuauons in tnis ismisn
protectorate.
At least three persons had
been killed in earlier clashes in
Nyasaland.
Armltage had been criticized
5
. t,.- j
NEW. YORK. Mart 4 tfPfirf.
The liner Constitution lost the
Norwegian freighter Jalanta from
her radar screen two miles from
the spot outside New York har harbor
bor harbor where the ships collided in
fog Sunday, it was "reported yes yes-terday.
terday. yes-terday.
Capt. James W. La' Belle, skip skipper
per skipper of the Constitution, said at a
coast guard hearing the radar i i-mage
mage i-mage became confused by "sea
return" due to wave reflection.
He said he believed the Constittf-
freighter if the Jalanta' had' kept
aiLHij me course mat n appearea
to be on when sighted by radar
some seven miles away.
La Belie said when he saw the
freighter across his bow after
the radar faded he realized a col collision
lision collision was inevitable and he tried
to hit the Jalanta as far forward
as possible.
The Constitution,, sheared off 100
leei ui'.uit). iauinps ww, OQIH
ships made port with no loss of
life and are under repair. The
Constitution postponed its March
sailing until March 13 due to
repain work..
Blames 3 Factions
In Bus-Fare Riots
BOGOTA. March 4 (UPI) Po
lice used clubs, fire hoses and
shots in the air yesterday to break
up mobs of students and unionists
protesting,, .a-cjree;j bus
Troops were called out to pa
trol the streets for the first time
since President Alberto L 1 e r a s
Camargo was inaugurated in Au August.
gust. August. There were no immediate
reports of encounters between riot
ers and troons.
Nine policemen were injured
during the day by r stone-throwing
mobs. At '4ea$t S7; rMersV-lO "f;
them tee.n:agers4-were- Wrested.
ino casuaiues were reponea
mone the rioters. '
Lleras, in a broadcast last
night, blamed the outbreak on
"communist leaders, malcontents
ana supporters oi ex aiciaior
( Gustavo) Roias Pinilla.'
Rojas, who ivas" Impeached
some time iigo for alleged mis misdeeds
deeds misdeeds while he was in office, is
now being tried by the Senate.
rMirta dm MUcutt CARL ORBMAN

VILIIAH. SOPHIA

IIOLDEU LOREll

story onSpager9,
i SMI n
(
by white leaders In- th Central
Ainoan, leaeratioji; for not wo-
claimlng a, state of emergency
sooner. jvXhe- federation, links
NyasalandU technically s a pro-
lectoraiei.; witn jNortnern Rho-i
desla and t Southern Rhodesia
A staie of jemergency wtf
proclaimed in Southern Rhe- i
desia last week, In Northern J
Rhodesia," authorities seised
a labor member f the Brit- t
ish Parliament," John Stone-1
house, nd flew him aut Hotl
the country. Central African
Federation politicians hid!
charged' he was making m
flammatory speeches to AM!
cans.... : j ., 4
' ahwMJndnn 'tt
sharply-divided. House of Corrw
mons today resumes its debafJ
on me nots in Rhodesia ami
Nyasalana ttfteru disclosure
massacre" plans thereV
The debate wn. hHpi k w
Labon oppositftin Rafter Stonfrl
nouse w a s ordered expelled
from the territory, ButseVenti
since this Incident, including ari
unscheduled snap debate in'-tSi
House Jast nlght.,'have mm
r Colonial Secretary Alan I,en
nox-Boyd revealed that the 'Af-i
rican congress planned to mas
sacre Europeans, Asians, aa4
moderate African leaders In thi
territory. He said this-inforaia,
Hon was the reason behind
terday's. state
. ijennox-uoyd was: defendhitf
the governor's action in tha
face f sharp Labor criticism
that included demands for Tt
fact-finding commission to be
sent to the territories., h
' -V I
hi Union Cfiurchyf
For Mrs. Tovnsend
Memorial ienlieli will! be he14
at 4:30 n.tti. tomorrow et .flrnVRak
boa Union Church for Mrs. Jessis
Totmsendiiwbo4ed& yesterday
mormny at Gorgag; Hospital. Mrs.
Townsend, the widow of a Canai
Zone police officer, was 80 years
Old. ..'..
The memorial services will be
conducted by the Revi Oscar W.
Olsen. Burial will take place in the
National Cemetery in Chattanooga,
Tenn., where the Townsends lived
before they came to the Canal Zone
in 1910. s
Members of the family haveJsk haveJsk-ed
ed haveJsk-ed that flowers be omitted.
Mrs. Townsend was born in!San in!San-dusky,
dusky, in!San-dusky, Ohio. She and her husband,
the' late Frank H. Townsend, who
died in 1940, came to the Cafial
Zone in Mayyi910.. Mr. Townsend
served on the Canal Zone PoUge
Force until his retirement in i934,
r Mrs.ownsmdtJs' survived ?Xf
"oHeJwn, W,;h. Townspnd, of the
Surveys. Bahch .of the Engineering
ahd i Construction Bureau, 'with
whom she made her home in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, and by one. daughter, ; Mfs.
llmma Noe, of New York City.
Mrs Noe has been here foriOie
Survivor s "also "Include two t&M t&M-children,
children, t&M-children, Frank;Twhsend,. who -is
attending school in Michigan, and
Sydney Belle Townsend, of Balboa.
. HI

ONemaSc

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